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^^ Mrs. Erskme Sproul 
41 Woodland Drive 
Staunton 
Virginia 24401 



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VOL. XXXV NO. 3 



SUMMER 1586 



Weekend Unites 
Graduates & Alumnae 




PARADE OF CLASSES 

A highlight of the day was the Parade 
of Classes across campus led by a bag- 
piper. Dr. Ralph Mawdsley, of Lynch- 
burg, Virginia, and Vickie Simons '76, 
Homecoming Queen. The reunion 
classes and the Seniors, dressed in their 
class colors, carrying banners, signs, and 
balloons, and singing their class songs 
entertained a large audience as they 
marched to Page Terrace for the National 
Alumnae Association meeting. 

The agenda of the Alumnae Associ- 
ation meeting included the election of 
officers and new members to tfae Alum- 
nae Board, recognition of reunion class 
chairmen, presentation of reunion class 
gifts, and attendance awards. 

The Class of 1936 won the award for 
having the highest percentage of its 
members attending their reunion with 
23.8%. With 19 classmates, they also 
had the largest number of aiummae ever 
attending a 30th reunion celebration. 

The tenth reunion class. 1976, num- 
bering 39, won the award for the largest 
number of class members present. 

In addition to reunion class gifts by the 
Classes of 1976, 1961, and 1936, two 
special class gifts were presented. 

Pam McCain Pearce of Charleston, 
South Carolina, representing the Qass of 
198 1 , presented their Annual Fund gift in 
memory of Julia Martin Holland, a class- 
mate who was killed in a car accident last 
fall. 

On behalf of the Qass of 1 963 , Carpie 
Gould Coulboum presented a check for 
510,000 in memory of Emily Wirsing 
Kelly. (See related story page 7) 



HOMECOMING NOTES 

Sunny skies, brightly colored bal- 
loons, and a feeling of celebration filled 
the campus for Alumnae Homecoming 
and Commencement Weekend. Over 
300 alumnae and fnends representing ten 
reunion classes enjoyed the weekend ac- 
tivities May 30-June 1 . 

Alumnae and their families began ar- 
riving Friday afternoon, registering at 
the Welcome Tent near Hunt HaU. 

A wine and cheese rendezvous oc- 
curred that afternoon at the Alumnae 
House, where former students and fac- 
ulty members gathered for three hours of 
serious catching up. 

An enormous buffet supper awaited 
participants in the Student Activities 
Center, where seating was arranged by 
class and alumnae visited among them- 
selves and members of the faculty and 
staff. 

Nineteen alumnae, students, and 
guests started the Saturday morning ac- 
tivities with the fourth armual Baldwin 
Run. This year's race included both a 
three-mile run and a one-mile run/walk. 
Winners were Patsy Trevillian '86, 
Women's 3-K; Jan Malinowski, husband 
of Liz Laffitte Malinowski '81, Men's 
3-K; and Ca±erine Bogden Haroney '81 
and Sylvia Back Lynn '83, one-mile 

The classrooms in Deming Fine Arts 
Center were filled for the "Saturday 
Mormng Live" seminars. Dr. Kenneth 
Keller, associate professor of history, 
gave a lecture and slide presentation on 
the ever-popular History of Mary Bald- 

Dr. John Mehner, professor of biol- 
ogy, delighted former ornithology stu- 
dents with his presentation on "Birds of 
the Shenandoah Valley." 




COMMENCEMENT 1986 

Two hundred and s x degrees were 
conferred upon Mary BaJdw n s Class of 
1986 dunng the 44th Commencement 
Exercises June I on Page Terrace. 

Karen Brammer Austin '72 delivered 
an animated, memorable commence- 
ment address to the graduates and a 
crowd estimated at close to 900. 

Ms. Austin, an actress who works 
frequently in television, film, and on the 
stage, urged the graduating seniors to 
follow their individual passions. 

"1 think each person has a unique and 
essential passion," she told the gradu- 
ating seniors. "It Is an innermost com- 
pulsion bom of a purpose larger than 
ourselves, out of which we contribute to 
the world and therein find satisfaction 
and tme success. Passion is the source of 
will and discipline and commitment. It 
will even override the big one: inde- 

"Taking nsks may be uncomfortable, 
but don't look for comfort in this 
world," said Ms. Austin. "Risk sepa- 
rates the mundane from the brilliant. 
That's why this college will continue to 
succeed. It takes risks in its develop- 
ment." 

The graduates were told to define suc- 
cess on their own terms, and not to fear 
the possibility of failure. 

"A life spent m making mistakes is 
not only more honorable, but more use- 
ful than domg nothing," she said, quot- 
ing a line from George Bernard Shaw 
which seemed to particularly please the 
faculty. 

"Celebrate our passion, risk failure — 
it may be demanding, but you'll be fully 
alive and awake. 

"Life begets life; energy creates en- 
ergy; it is by spending oneself that one 
becomes rich. 

"Never give up, for you have a gift to 
give the world," she concluded. "What 
beckons you today is the creative power 
of the unknown." 



President 
Tyson 
Formally 
Inducted 

Cynthia Haidenby Tyson was swom in 
as the eighth president of Mary Baldwin 
College May 10 in a beautiful day of 
solemn ceremony and joyful celebration- 
Representatives of colleges and uni- 
versities from all over the nation joined 
special guests, spectators, and members 
of the MBC community for the morning 
ceremony in front of the Martha S. 
Grafton Library. 

President Tyson, clearly enjoying her- 
self, delivered an inaugural address that 
cited the College's willingness and abil- 
ity to creatively meet challenges, in the 
past and in the present. 

She gave her audience a history les- 
son, observing four key moments in the 
College's history. 

"When Mary Julia Baldwin died on 
July 1, 1897. a vacuum of leadership 
resulted," said the President. The Col- 
lege rebounded, however, embarking on 
an ambitious modernization program and 
approaches to combat declining en- 
rollments. 

"The early twentieth century was no 
longer Mary Julia Baldwin's world, but 
her institution had reached it intact and 
with a new matunty that it had been 
forced to reach m order to cope with a 
changed context," she said. "But the 
crisis, having been endured, had resulted 
in new strength." 

The next crisis, said the president, was 
one of identity when, in 1914, Miss 
Baldwin's seminary faced issues of 
changing curriculum, raising standards, 
and the possibility of becoming a junior 
college. 

"What did this College do?" asked 
Dr. Tyson. "It took the difficult and 
most challenging option, it raised stan- 
dards; it defined its mission; it pursued 
an unrelenting purpose of academic 
strength; and the rest became mere 
detail." 

The Great Depression of the 1930s 
produced another crisis, one of scarce 
resources, said the President. 

Enrollments plunged, retention fell, 
and fund-raising suffered severely, she 
said. These matters were exacerbated by 
the fact that MBC, which had only re- 
cently become a college, had to develop 
new courses and purchase equipment to 
support a demanding curriculum. 

"But, with patience and prudence, the 
College survived," said President Ty- 
son. "Mary Baldwin had a sense of mis- 
sion and determination, evidenced 
through the cooperation of all in its 
community to endure. Endure it did." 

The advent of the Second World War 
brought with it a crisis of new respon- 
sibilities, the President stated. 

"Changed times brought change in the 
attitudes and roles of women, ' ' she said. 
"Mary Baldwin adapted its liberal arts 
curriculum to meet this cnsis. The thrust 
to reflect and prepare for career opporm- 
nities for women in the college curricu- 
lum began." 

MBC, said Dr. Tyson, "was a master 
of adaptability, practicality, and coura- 
geous nsk-taking. In this way it has al- 
ways grasped the present, fraught with 
problems as it may be, and shaped its 
own fumre. The evidence is that it has 
done so successfully." 

"If we now, in citing our fumre 
vision, think that we are specially to be 
commended or arc especially creative 
and inventive, I urge our modest hu- 
mility. For what may seem special is the 
routine business of this place: the nor- 
mality of its mode of resoureefiilness; its 
willingness to redeploy energies when 
service to society requires our adjust- 
ment; the energetic and healthy refusal to 
be other than successfiil; a dedicated 
determination to educate flexible, coura- 
Continued on p. 3 



SPOTLIGHT: Frank Pancake AROUND CAMPUS 

Dr. James D. Lott 
Named Dean of the College 



His colleagues frequently Idd Frank 
Pancake by calling hun Colonel Pan- 
cake, Ex-Mayor Pancake, Dr. Pancake, 
or any combination of the above. All of 
the appellations are accurate. 

Dr. Pancake was bom in Staunton, not 
far from Mary Baldwin, at a time when 
streetcars still served as public transpor- 
tation and ice was earned around in 
horse-drawn wagons. 

He graduated from Robert E. Lee 
High School, and by the time he gradu- 
ated at the top of his class from Virginia 
Military Institute four years later in 
1938, he had accumulated an impressive 
college record. 

After leaving VM.I., he entered 
flight training and became a pilot. He 
served in World War U, and was award- 
ed the bronze star. 

In 1950, Frank returned to his alma 
mater as Professor of Air Science and 
Tactics. The following year, at age 34, 
he was named Commandant of Cadets at 
V.M.I. , a post he held for three years. 

In 1954 Colonel Pancake entered the 
National War College, and iater served 
with NATO at the Supreme Headquar- 
ters m Europe. 

In the early '60s, Frank worked at the 
Pentagon, and in 1963 wentto Panama as 
Deputy Commander of U.S. Air Force's 
Southern Command. Here, he helped 
plan contingency operations that might 
involve U S forces n the region 

Col Pancake retired from the military 
on July 1 1966 leaving Panama and 



guest speakers representing different 
points of view would address the stu- 
dents on selected topics. 

Dr. Pancake enjoyed his years on the 
faculty, taking time dunng this penod to 
dabble in local politics. He ran success- 
fully for Staunton City Council and was 
elected mayor of his hometown. 

In addition to his teaching chores. 
Mayor Pancake also directed the Contin- 
uing Education program for its first three 
years, worked with the first Career Plan- 
ning and Placement Office, and merged 
that office with the extemship program. 

All this preceded a move to the Office 
of Development, where he became Di- 
rector of Planned Giving (later Capital 
Funds) in 1979. 

This job has taken him on the road, 
visiting Mary Baldwin's various con- 
stituencies and potential donors all over 
the country. On July 1 of this year. Dr. 
Pancake finally stepped down from full- 
time service at Mary Baldwin. 

He says he has enjoyed working for 
development, developing contacts and 
doing a lot of important cultivation for 
the College. He still, however, remem- 
bers his teachmg days fondly. 

"Each job in its own way has had its 
rewards," he says. "When I joined the 
faculty, though, I thought I had gone to 
heaven. I really enjoyed teaching." 

An active 70 (as any of his opponents 
on the tennis courts will attest to). Dr. 
Pancake resides with his wife, the former 
Grace George (GG) Koehler, among fur- 
; of world travels at 



his nauve Staunton He en 
tered graduate school at U.Va. and re- 
ceived his Ph.D. m June of 1969. 

That summer, after negotiations with 
Dean Martha S. Grafton, he joined the 
MBC faculty and with Dr. Robbins 
Gates, taught political science for the 
next decade. 

"I felt it was important for students to 
have an understanding of different points 
of view around the world," he says. "I 
used to take a group of students up to the 
United Nations every fall." 

At the U.N-, students would attend 
J of the General Assembly, and 



theit^st Beverly Sfreet residence. They 
have two. grown, children. 

He says he plans to remain active in 
local civic organizations, including the 
Historic Staunton Foundation and Staun- 
ton United Revitalization Effort, and 
does not mle out another run for City 
Council next year. He will also continue 
to do some part time consultmg work for 
Mary Baldwm through the end of the 
current calendar year. 

"GG and I have been thinking about 
doing some writing, one or both of us, " 
he says. "Otherwise, I plan to travel and 
play tennis." 



issy 



. ii' 



'. Aima Marie "Sissy" Gardner '86 had 
two "openings" last April. She opened 
the spring meeting of the Board of Trust- 
ees, at their request, by describing her 
Russell Scholarresearch project. A week 
later she opened her play, "Such Tender 
Ties" in the Mary Baldwin College 
theatre. 

Miss Gardner' s proposal to the Russell 
Scholarship review cominitlee had been 
ambitious. She intended to translate an 
original French play to English and then 
direct its premiere performance. Now, 
for the alumna from Nacogdoches, 
Texas, the work is history. 

"I can't say it was as if I'd written the 
play," says the Russel Scholar for 
1985-86, "but I labored over it enough 
that sometimes I felt Like I did. " It took 
Sissy, a Phi Beta Kappa double-major in 



French and dieatre, seven months to 
translate the work. Mary Baldwin Col- 
lege French professor Charlotte Hogsett 
had "found" the play for Sissy after 
seeing it performed in Paris and obtain- 
ing a scnpt. 

The play is a series of episodic flash- 
backs depicting the relationship, over a 
40-year period of a mother and daughter. 
As Sissy overcame, day after day, the 
difficulties of translation, she recognized 
the power of the play. "It's very dis- 
turbmg to sit at the computer at 3:00 in 
the morning translating a French play 
and translate a line which is the exact 
same line you delivered to your own 
mother, — verbatim. Adds Terry South- 
erington, Mary Baldwin theatre pro- 
fessor, "That's what makes the play 
work. ' ' 



Editor John A. WeUs 

Art/Graphics: Janet Wilkins, Marsha Vayvada 

Alumnae News: Lee Johnston Foster 



Mary Baldwin College 

Staunton, Virgima 

Vol. XXXV, No. 3 

Summer 1986 

Issued SIX times a year. (USPS 331^W0) Fall, 2 issues in Winter, Spring, 2 issues in 

Summer by Mary Baldwin College, Box 1500, Staunton, VA 24401. Second class 

postage paid at Staunton, Va. and at additional mailing offices. 

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Mary Baldwin Magazine, Mary Baldwin 

College, P.O. Box 1500, Staunton, Va. 24401. 

ON THE COVER: 

Dorthy Bear Roach '36, Jessie Bear Agnor '35 




Dr. James D. Lon, named Dean of the 
College by President Cynthia H. Tyson 
in May, assumed his new position on 
July 1. 

"The qualifications we looked for in 
seeking a Dean were many," said Presi- 
dent Tyson when she announced the Col- 
lege's choice. "We were quite fortunate 
to have found those qualities of strength 
and excellence right here among our own 
faculty." 

Lott, 48, is a native of Kingsport, ■ 
Tennessee. He received a B.A. from the 
University of Tennessee, an M.A. from 
Vanderbilt Umversiry and a Ph.D. from 
the University of Wisconsin, all in 
English. 

Joming the MBC faculty m 1964, Lott 
was named Professor of English in 1976, 
and has served in numerous capacities, 
mcluding faculty marshal and Coordi- 
nator of the Division of Arts and 
Humanities. 

At Mary Baldwin he has taught 
courses in I8th-Century Prose and Po- 
etry, World Lileratiire, the Novel, Cre- 
ative Writing, and Literature for 
Children. 

Lott designed MBC's course in basic 
English composition, and taught compo- 
sition at the beginning, mtermediate and 
advanced levels. 

He has taught literature and creative 
writing in the Virginia Governor's 
School for Gifted High School Students, 
aiid since 1981 has taught English as a 
second language in a ■s umm er exchange 
program from Doshisha College, Kyoto, 
Japan. 

He has conducted writing workshops 
at MBC, Stuart Hall, die Staunton Cor- 
rectional Center, Danville Community 
College, "The Oaks" for Theater 

;on-in-Staiint©Qr"and— scvcral-othci 

places. ~ 

Lott's most recent admim'strative and 
college work has included work as Chair- 
man of the Committee of Division Coor- 
dinators, as advisor to the College 
Review Board, and service on the Educa- 
tion Committee. 

A writer of short fiction, Lott has been 
published m numerous literary maga- 
zmes, including The Virginia Quarterly 
Review, The Southern Review zndEmrys 
Journal. 

He is currently editing his collection of 
stories. Children of God, forpublicanon. 
He is also preparing a paper on "The 



But for Sissy to make the play work, 
there were many obstacles. The first had 
been overcome much earlier. She had 
transferred away from MBC during her 
sophomore year to a 113,000-smdent 
public amversity. It lasted only one se- 
mester. Professor Southerington says she 
was not too worried about the loss of one 
of her fine theatre majors: "Some peo- 
ple — you just have a feeling — they be- 
long here. They'll be back." 

Sissy discovered that she did not be- 
long at a school with "150 students in 
biology class and overwhelming bamers 
between students and professors." 

Now she credits Mary Baldwin with 
giving her the personal attention and 
support required to accomphsh her proj- 
ect. "Such Tender Ties" ran from April 
16 through 20 in the CoOins Theatre of 
Deming Hall. The show starred Mary 
Fuise '88 and Debbie Waenscfa '88. It 
received an enthusiastic and thoughtful 
response. SissyteUsof women who went 
home immediately and called their 
mothers to say, "I've been thinking 
about you and want you to know I love 
you." 

The polished performance gave little 
indication how difficult the play had 
been to produce. The flashbacks require 
the actresses to transform immediately, 
with virtually no change in set, costume, 
or makeup, from age 70 to 20 or from 6 to 
50. The play is demanding and even 
"scary," says Sissy. 




Rape of the Lock and the Tradition of the 
Poetic Voice" for the Fall 1986 meeting 
of the East-Central/ American Society for 
Eighteenth Century Studies. 

His civic and church work has m- 
ciuded service on the Staunton Public 
Library Board, on the Board of Gov- 
ernors of Appalachian Peoples' Service 
Organization, and on the vestry of Em- 
manuel Episcopal Church. 

Dr. Ethel Smeak, who chaired the 
Dean Search Committee, praised Presi- 
dent Tyson's decision to appomt Lott to 
the post vacated a year ago by Irene 
W.D. Hecht. 

"Dr. Lott knows the College and he 
knows the students," said Dr. Smeak. 
"He knows where the problems are, and 
I believe he will be able to solve them. I 
believe he will bring leadership to that 
position in making us an outstanding 
educational institution." 
— ;^tott said his immediate^goal is ro coor- 
"dmate the presidential task forces this 
summer, resulting in some important 
proposals to the faculty by fall. 

"This is a very exciting time at Mary 
Baldwin, and I'm happy to be part of an 
administration which is working cre- 
atively toward the fiiture," said Lott. 

"I have really enjoyed my role as a 
member of the faculty, and see this move 
as a change, but as a positive continu- 
ation of my association with the Col- 
lege," he said. 

Lott and his wife Pamela have lived hi 
Staunton for 22 years. They have four 
children. 



The emotion it produces; the necessity 
for the audience to concenffate carefiilly; 
the strain placed upon the actresses; and 
the fact that the rehearsals and perfor- 
mances took place while a full academic 
load was bemg carried by the i 




director, producer, and crew: all that 
makes "demanding and scary" apt 
words. 

For Sissy the experience was exactly 
what she had sought. As a French major 
she wanted to do some in-depth work. As 

Continued £>n p. 3 



MBC Teacher 
Education 
Program Goes to 
Head of the Class 

Spring break wasn't much of a vaca- 
tion for MBC's Education Department 
this year. Department members spent 
their "break" doing last minute prepara- 
tions for a three-day visit by a State 
Education Department Comminee, on 
March 10, 11, and 12. The Comminee's 
purpose — a 5-year reaccreditation of 
MBC's teacher education program. 

"They were the three most tense days 
of my Ufe," recalls Dr. Patncia Wesi- 
hafer. Assistant Professor of Education, 
of the visit. Ail the hard work paid off. 
Mary Baldwin's teacher education pro- 
gram was the only one of 15 reviewed 
this year to receive initial approval of all 
programs. 

P4BC's Education Department has al- 
ways been excellent. One of its chief 
strengths is a firm foundation in the lib- 
eral arts. Students are required to com- 
plete the requirements for their major, 
specialized education course, and a rig- 
orous student teaching schedule. Mary 
Baldwin's program is so well respected, 
in fact, that smdents from W & L and 
Hampden-Sydney are sent here for all 
their teacher training. MBC also has a 
cooperative arrangement with UVA's 
School of Education, where our students 
receive graduate credit for courses they 
take at MBC. 

The review process began over a year 
ago. when MBC applied to the Virginia 
State Department of Education for reac- 
creditation. The State then appointed a 
review comrmttee, made up of college 
faculty, educators, and government per- 
sonnel. The committee's 



determine if MBC's teacher prep pro- 
gram complies with ail established state 
standards. 

At the same time, MBC education 
faculty were preparing a 3" thick self- 
study report for committee review. Fac- 
ulty and students involved in the teacher 
education program were prepped by the 
Education Department to answer any 
questions the site reviewers might ask. 
As a firushing touch, "The Great Educa- 
tion Department Trivia Quiz" appeared 
in mailboxes with relevant facts and 
figures. 

By March 10, everyone was prepared. 
"The neatest thmg about this experience 
was how the faculty and students pulled 
together," says Dr. Westhafer. She and 
Dr. Mary Irving, Director of the Teacher 
Education Program, recall how members 
of the MBC "family " phoned them 
throughout the ordeal to ask "Are you 
surviving?" Dr. Tyson, unable to be on 
campus on the first day, left a videotaped 
welcome. One thing that most impressed 
the committee was the President's strong 
support of the program. 

The review comrmttee left no stone 
unturned. They combed student folders, 
class syllabi, faculty vitae, interviewed 
smdents, admmistrators, and teachers. 
"They really cried to find something 
wrong," says Dr. Irving. 

When the Committee report came 
back a month later, it was clear the group 
had found everything right. The program 
received numerous commendations. The 
comrmttee was especially impressed by 
the amount of training smdents receive to 
work with exceptional students. The re- 
port summed up: "The members of the 
visiting committee commend Mary 
Baldwin College for all the good things 
being done in support of teacher educa- 
tion." One committee member con- 
firmed to Dr. Irving what we at MBC 
already know: "You have a beautiful 
campus, top notch departments, and su- 
perb students." 



Young Women in Science 



In addition to its regular schedule of 
summer programs, including the Gov- 
ernor's School for the Gifted, the Vir- 
ginia Music Camp and Elderhostels, 
Mary Baldwin is offenng a prestigious 
program for high school smdents this 
year. 

The Young Women in Science Pro- 
gram, in its first year, is a four-week 
program designed for advanced science 
smdents in Virginia high schools. 

High school principals across the 
Commonwealth were asked to submit a 
nomination for one outstanding rising 
senior, and 30 young women were se- 
lected from 80 nominees for the full 
scholarship program. Each scholarship is 
. $1,000. Thus far, scholarship grants 
have been received from Ethyl Corpora- 
tion, Newport News Shipbuilding and 



Drydock Company, Dupont, and 
Hershey. 

The academic program consists of two 
courses. Organic Chemistry of Natural 
Products is taught by the program direc- 
tor. Dr. James Patrick, MBC Professor 
of Chemistry. Microbiology is taught by 
Dr. Lundy Pentz, MBC Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Biology. 

In addition to the intense amount of 
work and study involved, the students 
will also participate in athletic activities 
and a trip to Monticello, the home of 
Virginia scientist Thomas Jefferson. 

The program is expected to attract 
more and more top science students to 
Mary Baldwin's excellent programs of 
study in the sciences. It grew out of the 
Special Summer Science program, part 
of the Governor's School. 



New Trustees 

Two alumnae, Bertie Murphy Deming 
'46 and Leigh Yates Farmer '74 were 
elected as Trustees of the College at the 
April meeting of the Board of Tmstees. 

Bertie Murphy Deming, of Alexan- 
dria, Louisiana, has served four previous 
terms as a Trustee beginning in 1963. 
She has also been elected as the vice- 
chairman of the Board. 

Mrs. Deming attended Mary Baldwin 
for only two years, but was awarded an 
honorary degree from Mary Baldwin in 
1977. She served as nationaJ chairman of 
the $10 million New Dimensions cam* 
paign in the late seventies. The Deming 
Fine Arts Center is named in her honor. 

She is married to Dr. John W. Demmg 
and is the mother of four children. She is 
active m a number of cultural , social , and 
service organizations. 

Leigh Yates Farmer of Richmond, 
Virgima, will serve as Alumna Trustee 
for a five year term. She works for C&P 
Telephone Company where she is the 
manager of commercial customer bill- 
ing. She has been employed there since 
1974. 

Leigh has served as President of the 
National Alumnae Association and held 
many other positions on the Alumnae 
Association Board of Directors. She was 
the first Annual Fund Phonathon Chair- 
man and was a member of the Presiden- 
tial Search Committee m 1985. 

Leigh is married to Stiiart Farmer, a 
broker with Scott and StrmgfeUow and a 
graduate of Hampden-Sydney College. 
They are expecting their first child in 
December. 

The College is most fortunate to have 
these dynamic and talented alumnae 
leading the College, as members of the 
Board of Trustees. 

Grafton Honored 

The 1986 Algernon Sydney Sullivan 
Award was presented to Dr. Martha 
Siackhouse Grafton, Dean of Mary 
Baldwin from 1936 until her retirement 
m 1969. 

President Cynthia H. Tyson presented 
the award to the Dean Emeritus, warning 
the audience that Mrs. Grafton would 
claim she didn't deserve the award and 
not to pay any attention to her. 

Dean Grafton did indeed say she tned 
unsuccessfully to turn down the award. 
She recalled with some pride that Mary 
Baldwin was the first women's college in 
Virginia to bestow the Sullivan Award, 
beginning in 1933. 

She stiessed, however, how much she 
appreciated the honor and left the crowd 
with "a gracious 'thank you'." 

The award is given annually in both 
smdent and non-smdent categones, hon- 
oring those who have exhibited nobility 
of character in serving college and 
community. 



Sissy from p. 2 

a theatre major, she knew she must di- 
rect. After a number of major roles dur- 
ing her years at Mary Baldwin, she had 
learned a great deal about acting. But, 
she says, "all those things didn't come 
home until I was on the other side." 

Sissy plans to pursue a masters degree 
of fine arts in drama after taking "some 
time off," doing some regional theatre, 
and perhaps seeking permission from the 
original French playwright to publish the 
translation. 

The time off is well deserved. The 
typical Mary Baldwin theatre major, dur- 
ing her four years, acts in, produces, 
directs, and works backstage 20 plays, 
ranging from Shakespearen tragedy to 
modem farce to Gilbert and Sullivan. It 
is hard work to make the show look easy. 
Professors Virginia Francisco and South- 
erington, who advised Sissy Gardner in 
her project, believe that MBC's small 
size, and the breadth of activity it re- 
quires of theatre majors, give our grad- 
uates an edge on the competition after 
college. 

A statement by professor Southering- 
lon about the philosophy of Mary Bald- 
win theatre also describes Sissy Gard- 
ner's striking success: "You don't limit 
yourself to what you think you can do in 
the theatre. Because, chances are, if 
someone doesn't know she's limited, 
she's not." 



Inauguration from p . 1 

geous. and imaginative graduates; the 
assumption that all shall be ethical and 
serene in the face of crisis." 

The inaugural ceremonies were pre- 
sided over by Virginia Supreme Court 
Justice George M. Cochran, and the oath 
of office was administered by A.J. 
Brent, Chairman of the Board of 
Trustees. 

Among those attending the event were 
two former MBC presidents. Dr. Samuel 
R. Spencer Jr., President of the Virginia 
Foundation for Independent Colleges, 
and Dr. William W. Kelly, President of 
Alabama Association of Independent 
Colleges. 

President Tyson's immediate prede- 
cessor. Dr. Virginia L. Lester, was un- 
able to attend, but sent a telegram which 
was read aloud. 

Music for the ceremony was provided 
by the Washington and Lee University 
Brass Ensemble, under the direction of 
Robert Stewart, and members of the 
Mary Baldwin College Choir, under the 
direction of Robert Allen. 

Following the ceremony, participants, 
guests and spectators convened at Hunt 
Dining Hall for a buffet luncheon honor- 
ing the president. 

That evening, a black-tie gala took 
place in Hunt. A champagne reception 
was followed by a candlelight dinner of 
filet mignon and a series of toasts went 



on into the night. 

The Kings of Swing played for the 
Inaugural Ball, and no participant ap- 
peared to be enjoying herself on the 
dance floor more than the newly- 
inaugurated President- 



Eakle from p. 4 

school for two years, worked as a sub- 
stimte teacher for one year, and in 1908 
began teaching Latin at Robert E. Lee 
High School. 

She was a popular teacher there for 45 
years, retiring in 1953. At that time, she 
moved to Waynesboro, where she made 
her home with her sister, Mrs. Gaines 
Baylor, for the next 20 years. In 1973, 
she moved to Oak Hill. 

"She says she has led a rich, full life," 
reports Mrs. Fenwick, who says Miss 
Margaret was her mother's favorite 
teacher, and who has been a special 
friend for many years. 

"Literally hundreds of former sm- 
dents keep up with her," says Mrs. Fen- 
wick. "She gets letters from all over." 

Although in frail health for the last 
several years. Miss Margaret's mind re- 
mains clear, says Mrs. Fenwick. 

She recently sprang back from a near- 
fatal ilkess, so remarkably, says Mrs. 
Fenwick, that the centenarian attended 
classes recentiy. 




Message 
From the 
President 



(Editor's Note: The following are ex- 
cerpts from President Tyson's Inaugural 
Address, delivered May 10, 1986) 

A year of work has already been com- 
pleted, a year of experience as new col- 
leagues, of learning policies and prac- 
tices, a year of growing awareness, for 
me, of the unique circumstances of Mary 
Baldwin, a full aimual cycle of knowl- 
edge accumulated and perspectives 
gained. 

I speak to you today, then, not only of 
plans and hopes for a future together 
shaped out of ^e enthusiasm of newness, 
but from the certainty of what has already 
been shaped. I speak, therefore, not of 
dreamed possibilities, but of real 
probabilities. 

Support from all constituencies for the 
newly-defined goals of Mary Baldwin 
has been evidenced in daily terms. This 
support has transcended positive rhetoric 
and has produced results that a year ago 
seemed, in prospect, difficult to attain. 

To all of you, I express appreciation 
for: 

1 . A vision statement of college pri- 
orities, a philosophy to lead us to 1992, 
the year of our sesquicentennial, and 
beyond. 

2. An institutional plan reflecting 
those priorities. 

3. Plans to formulate our proposed 
capital campaign. 

4. A program for building, renova- 
tion, and utilization of presentiy unused 
facilities. 

5. A building plan for construction of 
much-needed smdent support facilities 



8. An administrative reorganization 
reflecting college pnorities. 

9. And, most important of all, a task 
force of faculty who are already engaged 
in academic planning of enormous 
ricular significance which will imple- 
ment programmatically the college'; 
philosophic identity as a liberal arts col 
lege offering career preparation in a vari- 
ety of disciplines. 

In adopting an assertive and creative 
stance, Mary Baldwin .College is doing 
no more than continuing its assertive and 
creative tradition. For herein lies the 
enduring stiength and adaptability ir 
face of challenge that has been its tra- 
dition since 1842. And herein lies the 
inspiration for present and future ac 

]ji accepting today the presidency of 
Mary Baldwin College, I pledge to you 
all my unwavering determination to stay 
on course. 



Forecast: 

A bright future 

for Mary Baldwin 

graduates 



V\}o'b fiaking N^ma 



Action 



Mary Baldwin College 



Anne Pierce '70 
Monkeys Around 



"It'ssucha treat to come back here," 
says Anne Pierce of her first visit to the 
Mary Baldwin campus since she gradu- 
ated a year early in 1969. In the inter- 
vening years, she has traveled the world 
studying primates with some of the lead- 
ing figures in the field. 

The native of Farmville, N.C. ma- 
jored in biology at MBC, and following 
commencement pursued a year of gradu- 
ate work at the University of Southern 
Rorida at Tampa. 

"I knew I wanted to study primates," 
she says, and this she did. observing apes 
in captivity for two years at the Yerkes 
Regional Primate Research Center at 
Emory University in Adanta. 

After this stint, she took a one-year job 
as nursery supenntendent and assistant at 
Lion Country Safari in Adanta, where 
she was in charge of a menagerie of 
animals which included lions, chimps, 
goats, foxes and pigs. 

Knowing that she wanted to go to 
Africa, Anne saved her money for more 
than two years and bought a 'round the 
world ticket in May of 1973, touring 
Europe, Africa, Greece and the Middle 
East. 

In Tanzania, she went to see Jane 
Goodall's gorillas at Gombe Stream Na- 
tional Park and was asked by Ms. Good- 
all to stay on and study chimpanzees for 
10 months. She took up the offer, despite 
terrorist raids and kidnappings at the 
time. 

Her next job was at Stanford Univer- 
sity's Department of Psychiatry and Be- 
havioral Science, until the summer of 
1976, when she presented a paper to the 
International Primate Conference at 
Cambridge. 

"I then felt it was time to resume my 
formal education," says Anne. Numer- 
ous colleges and universities offered a 
variety of opportunities for study, but 
none of them, she said, suited her 
interests. 

She worked in the adventure travel 
business, arranging trips to Alaska, the 
Himalayas and Colorado, and then re- 
turned to Africa to design programs for 
tourists in national parks. 

In 1981, she was asked to study goril- 
las in the mountainous Virunga Vol- 
canoes and Rwanda for a year. 

"I beat my chest and went," she says 
with a broad smile, "and had a wonder- 
ful time." 

It was during this time that she came to 
know the internationally known prima- 
tologist Diane Fossey. since 1967 the 
Director of die Karisoki Research Center 
in die altitudes of Mt. Visoki. 

"Diane Fossey became a confidante 
as well as a mentor and a teacher," she 
says. 

Tracking the mountain gorillas was 
rough work, in high altitudes, sliding 



through mud, up 12 kilometers and down 
eight. Uirough nettles and thistles. 

Having conquered the heights, she 
next went to West Africa to set up the 
Gabon Research Center smdying low- 
land gorillas in virgin temtory ("Goril- 
las are important to study no matter 
where they live"). 

Her friend Jane Goodall then asked her 
to set up a long-term study of chimpan- 
zees in captivity in the United States. 

"I spent two years working with stu- 
dent keepers, teaching behavioral meth- 
ods, observing, recording behaviour of 
chimps residing in zoos," she says. 

She and Dr. Goodall are going to Af- 
rica this summer to set up programs for 
tourists in chimp country. 

Anne is returning to Africa about 
seven months after an event which she 
still finds difficult to talk about: Diane 
Fossey was brutally murdered on Dec. 
27. 

"I cried for two days," she says 
simply. 




Anne is very concerned about captive 
chimpanzee issues, and supports pro- 
grams which train zoo keepers and others 
in the United States to be better observers 
and make people better aware of the 
needs of these highly intelligent animals. 

What are her memones of Mary Bald- 
win? She 



Mehner. 



known in my life, 
ways encouraged 



1 three syllables: John 

St superb teacher I've 
" she says. "He al- 
ne to learn more and 
made me feel that the questions I asked 
were valid ones." 

The reason she returned to Mary Bald- 
win was to visit Dr. Mehner upon the 
occasion of his retirement and go bird- 
watching with him one more time. 

As for the retiring professor, he is 
abundantly impressed with his former 
student, 

"She's very, very, good, and she 
works with some of the leading primatol- 
ogists in the world," Mehner said 
recently. 

She adores her work, and is still eager 
to learn more, although she already 
knows a lot. 

"I've come into contact wiUi all die 
great apes of the world," she beams. 



Honored Dean Returns 



Among the celebrants attending the 
50th reunion of Mary Baldwin's Class of 
1936 this year was a woman who didn't 
graduate from MBC, but who holds the 
distinction of being one of the few hon- 
orary alumna in the history of the 
College. 

The 1936 Bluestocking contains the 
following dedication: "There is always 
one person in college life whom students 
lake as a model for their lives. At Mary 
Baldwin this person is one who through 
her grace of living has gained the respect 
and admiration not only of the student 
body but of every person who comes in 
contact with the school. Wherever she is, 
in years to come, she will remain in our 
hearts as the embodiment of the thing we 
hold closest to us — the Mary Baldwin 
Spirit." 

She has remained in their hearts all 
these years, and they in hers, and the 
Mary Baldwin Spint which Elizabeth 
Pfohl Campbell embodied is one she 
helped to create. 

Elizabeth Pfohl graduated from Salem 
College in 1923 and received her Mas- 
ter's Degree in Education from Colum- 
bia University the following year. 

She taught at Salem Academy and 
College from 1924-27, and was Dean of 
Women at Moravian College for Women 
for one year before coming to Mary 
Baldwin as Dean of the College in 1929. 

When she first came to MBC, the 
College was still in a state of transition 
ft-om junior college (which it had been 
from 1916 to l923)tocollege,andinher 
own words, "I came to start student 
government." 

"The students jg_o k the business of 
starting their government very, very sen- 
ously," she recalled in a recent inter- 
view. "They were very cautious about 
it." 

She says the philosophy they tned to 
instill focused on the mdividual. 

"We thought thai the individual must 
be responsible for herself, but that she 
should also have the support of the Col- 
lege and her fnends." she says. 

"There was also a feeling that a 
graduate of Mary Baldwin was going out 
to be of service to her community," she 
says. It could take a lot of different 
forms, but the Mary Baldwin alumnae 
should make a difference where she 

Even though she is not a graduate of 
the College, the former Dean has cer- 
tainly lived up to the credo of community 

Mrs. Campbell was the first woman 
elected to the School Board in Arlington, 
VA., and served as its chairwoman for 
three one-year periods. 

While she was chairwoman of the Ar- 
lington School Board, Mrs. Campbell 
pushed to establish educational tele- 



vision in the Washington area. Mrs. 
Campbell believed that television could 
be a valuable tool of education and so 
when asked to become the first vice pres- 
ident (and later president) of the Greater 
Washington Educational Television As- 
sociation (GWETA), she accepted what 
was to become perhaps the greatest chal- 
lenge and certainly the greatest success 
of her career. 

After extensive fundraising, getting 
troublesome legislation rewritten and 
finding a tower and production center, 
Mrs. Campbell's dream became a real- 
ity. Washington's public television sta- 
tion, WETA, (Channel 26) went on the 
air October 2, 1961. 

Today, in its 25th anniversary year, 
WETA reaches more than 700,000 
households a week with its children!s 
cultural and public affairs' program- 
ming. And not all of WETA's commu- 
nity service is on die air. The station 
sponsors the Children's Art Festival, 
honors "Woman of Achievement" and 
is the only public broadcasting station in 
the country to offer minority producers a 
chance to develop programming. 

Mrs. Campbell has accumulated nu- 
merous awards for her work with 
WETA-TV including McCall's Golden 
Mike Award (1961), Marymount Col- 
lege Woman of die Year (1967), D.C. 
Federation of Women's Club Award for 
Leadership (1967) and Washingtonian of 
the Year (1977). 

Mrs- Campbell and her husband Ed- 
mund C. Campbell, great-grandson of 
MBC founder Rufus W. Bailey, cele- 
brated their fiftieth wedding anniversary 
on June 15^Thej;_o.upJe hay,e.been geoer^^ 
ous supporters of die College over the 
years and were on hand for Alumnae 
Homecoming this year, staying with 
dieir good friends die Graftons. 

"Martha Grafton and I were the be- 
girming of Mary Baldwin as a mature 
college for women," she says of the 
woman who would succeed her as Dean 
and hold the post for 33 years. 

"We both believe that women's col- 
leges give opportunities for women to 
develop skills and leadership potential 
they may or may not be able to develop in 
a coeducational institution," she says. 

"Mary Baldwin is very special in my 
heart," says Mrs. Campbell. "When 1 
went to die Alumnae Association meet- 
ing, I felt I saw there in those women 
some of the very things we worked for. 
The individual is very important." 

She was very pleased that the Class of 
1936 boasted such a large attendance diis 
year. 

"So many from this class were here," 
she says. "They have always showed 
affection and support for one another, 
and what we all have accomplished is 
something very special." 



Oldest Alumna Remembers MBC 



When Margaret Eakle came to Mary 
Baldwin Seminary as a day student in 
1902, Theodore Roosevelt had been 
president of the United States for less 
than a year, and King Edward VII sat on 
the throne of England. 

Now, in good spirits and with a re- 
markable memory , she is. at age 103 , the 
oldest known Mary Baldwin ^duate 
still living - 

Another MBC alumna, Elizabeth Nel- 
son Fenwick '43. does volunteer work 
each week at Oak Hill Nursing Home, 
and interviewed Miss Margaret, as she is 
affectionately known, for this article. 

Miss Margaret was bom on January 
19_ 1883 — the birthdate, she still likes to 
point out, of Robert E. Lee. and hardly a 
decade after the great general had died. 

One of four children, she was raised 
near New Hope until the age of seven 



when, in 1890, she moved to Staunton to 
live with an aunt. 

She attended public schools, gradu- 
ating from Lee High and going on to 
Mary Baldwin Seminary as a day 
student. 

"I used to huny down the length of 
Augusta Street and die Prospect Street 
hill to get to math class by 9 a.m.," she 
recalls. 

Her memones of Mary Baldwin are 
those of a bygone era , indeed . Mary Julia 
Baldwin herself had been dead just five 
years when Miss Margaret entered the 
seminary; there was no Academic Build- 
ing, and the campus was confined to a 
fraction of the land it now occupies. 

She does remember "the long steps to 
Hilltop" (few graduates have forgotten 
them), "the dogs" (not yet christened 
Ham and Jam), commencement exer- 




cises in the old chapel, and her "brand 
new white graduation dress." 

Miss Margaret also recalls a history 
teacher, one of two sisters who taught at 
the seminary, whose final exam con- 
sisted of one question on die Civil War 
which covered a chalk board that ran 
around two sides of the room. 

Day students then had a special en- 
trance to the school, on New Street. May 
Day was not observed at that time, at 
least not widi the court and May Queen 
and all the dippings, but Miss Margaret 
does recall attending May Day celebra- 
tions at the Virgima School for die Deaf 
and the Blind. 

After receiving her diploma in 1905, 

she attended three summer sessions at 

U.Va., and eventually received her 

teaching certificate. She taught primary 

Continued on p. 3 



Page Five 



Images of 
Year's End 




Karen Brammer Austin '71 



The Crafions return to join in celebration. 



CHAPTERS IN ACTION 



Atlanta ! 



The Atlanta Chapter held its annual 
business meetiiig at dinner in early May 
at the Grand China Restaurant in Buck- 
head. Lee Johnston Foster "75. Execu- 
tive Director of Alumnae Activities, at- 
tended from the College. Outgoing 



President, Jo Avery Crowder '65, was 
presented a gift of appreciation of a crys- 
tal vase and candlesticlcs. 

New officers for the Atlanta Chapter 
are; J. Wade '69. President; and Lee O. 
Rocker '85, President-Elect. 




Charlotte 

The March meeting of the Steering 
Committee of the Charlotte Chapter was 
held at the home of Mary Wray Wiggins 
'81. In Apnl the monthly meeting was 
held at the home of Lyim Tuggle Gilli- 
land '80, Chapter Chairman. Lee John- 
ston Foster "75, Executive Director of 
Alumnae Activities, met with the group 
and the group made plans for the summer 
and the coming year. 

Columbia 

The Columbia Chapter hosted a spring 
cocktail party in early April at the home 
of Nancy Mayer Dunbar '60. Arrange- 
ments for the party were handled by 
Katherine Jackson .Anderson '80. Lee 
Johnston Foster '75, Executive Director 
of Alumnae Activities, attended from the 




Nancy Mayer Dunbar '60. Anita Thee Gra- 
ham '50 and Katherine Jackson Anderson '80 
enjoy the Columbia Chapter's spring cocktail 

College. Columbia alumnae joined 
alumni of other colleges for an "Old 
Dominion Day" barbeque in mid- April 
at Hopkins' Oldfield. 

Dallas 

Dallas alumnae enjoyed an informal 
get-together in mid-May at the Travis 
Street Market, which is owned and oper- 
ated by Carolyn Day '72. Plans for the 
party were made by Agnes Cooper '71, 
Valerie Lund Mitchell '14, and Hollon 
Meaders Otle '75. 

The Dallas Chapter Steering Commit- 
tee met with Lee Johnstcn Foster '75, 
Executive Director of .Alimnae Activi- 
ties, for lunch at Chez Giraid the fol- 
lowing day. Plans were mide for projects 
and events for the comng year. The 
home of Kathy BarksdaieCrame '74 was 
the location of the Dallai Chapter Steer- 
ing Committee's meetiig m mid-June. 
At that meeting, plans vere finahzed for 
activities for the comiig year. 

Houston 

The Houston Alumiae Chapter spon- 
sored an architecturd walking tour of 
downtown Houston in April. The tour 
was led by Dr. Stephen Fox of Rice 
University. Arrang'ments for the tour 
were made by Emil/ Dethloff Ryan '63. 

The Houston Clapter Steering Com- 
mittee met for a luicheon at the home of 
Allison Hall Blayock '76 in mid-May. 
Lee Johnston Fo^er '75, Executive Di- 
rector of Alumme Activities, met with 
the group and ney discussed plans for 
the coming yea*. 

New officer of the Houston Chapter 
are .Allison Hal Blaylock '76, President; 
Cynthia Kaght Wier "68, Vice- 
President; Emly Dethloff Ryan '63, 
Secretary; Vckie Simons '76, Admis- 
sions Commttee Chairman; Kathy Mc- 
Millan '65 Hospitality Committee 
Chairman; Claudia Turner Aycock '66, 
Treasurer. 



New Orleans 

New Orleans alumnae met in early 
March at the home of Wendy Coleman 
LeGardeur '61. In April, the alumnae 
gathered for a luncheon at Flanmgan's 
Wine Bar. The home of Blair Lambert 
Wehrmann '64 was the location for the 
New Orleans group's last meeting of the 
year in mid-May. 

New York 

Alumnae in Westchester County gath- 
ered in early April at the home of Suzie 
Maxson Maltz '75. This group is orga- 
nizing as a sub-group of the greater New 
York Chapter with its primary focus on 
recruiting students. The Steering Com- 
mittee of the New York Chapter met in 
mid-April. Officers for the coming year 
are Gabrielle Gelzer '83. Chair, and 
Laura Kerr "84, Co-Chair. 

The New York alumnae participated 
in the annual Virginia College Coalition 
Boat Cruise in mid-June. 

Peninsula 

The annual spring meeting of the Pen- 
insula Alumnae Chapter was held in 
early May at the James River Country 
Club. KamBonfoey Burgdorf '61 served 
as hostess for the luncheon. A wine and 
cheese party was also held m early May 
at the home of Carolyn Haldeman Haw- 
kins '63. 

Officers for the Peninsula Chapter for 
the coming year are; Mim West '58, 
President; Lacey Sanford Hudgms "62, 
Vice-President; Peggy Saunders Hayes 
'62, Secretary; and Aime Coleman Hus- 
key '58, Treasurer. 

Raleigh 

Raleigh alumnae honored President 
Cynthia H. Tyson at a reception in mid- 
March at the home of Dianne Sellers '70. 
The enthusiastic group also made some 
preliminary plans for the organization of 
an active chapter in the Raleigh area. 

Richmond B^i^^a^BBH^^^fl 

The Richmond Alumnae Chapter 
hosted a luncheon in late April at West- 
minster Canterbury. Dr. Kenneth Keller, 
professor of history, was the guest 
speaker. He presented a lecture and slide 
show on the History of the College. 

In early June , four Richmond alumnae 
represented the College during WCVE 
Channel 23 's annual fundraising auc- 
tion. Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73, 



Staunton 

The Staunton Chapter hosted a shower 
for the Alumnae House in mid-April. 
Approximately 35 alumnae presented 
gifts to slock the btchen and other ac- 
cessory items for the house at that time. 
Arrangements for the party were made 
by Mary Sue Mattox McAllister '77 and 
Luanne Whitiow Goodloe '82. 

In early May, the Staunton Chapter 
hosted a reception in conjunction with 
the Staunton Fine Arts Association hon- 
onng Lois Morrison '56 from Leonia, 
New Jersey. Lois had an exhibit of her 
artwork at the Staunton Fine Arts Center 
during the month of May 




Mary Sue Mattox McAllister ' 77 and Luanne 
Whitlow Goodloe '82 admire gifts given lo 
the Alumnae House during the Staunton 
Chapter shower. 



Washington 

The Washington Alumnae Chapter 
hosted a reception for guidance coun- 
selors from the Northem Virginia area in 
mid-Apnl. President Cynthia H. Tyson 
and Jane Komegay '83, acting Director 
of Admissions, attended from the Col- 
lege. Washington area alumnae enjoyed 
a "Party in the Park" in early May, 
co-sponsored with other Virginia alumni 
groups. Bluegrass music entertamed the 
group at the Fort Hunt Park in Alexan- 
dria, Virgmia. 

Williamsburg 

Applicants from the Williamsburg 
area were entertained at a dessert party at 
the home of Rachel Hobbs Blanks '75 in 
late April. Virgima Irvine, Admissions 
Counselor, attended from the College. 
Assistmg With the party were .Aime Wil- 
son Linn '61, Ann Skinner Horasby '74, 
and Faye .Andrews Trevillian '78. 

Old Dominion Day Parties 

Boston area alunmae enjoyed music 
and dancing in late May at the annua! 
Virginia Schools Party held at the Inter- 
national Institute of Boston. 

Alumnae in Michigan and Northem 
Ohio participated in an annual Old Do- 
minion Day picmc in mid-June. Sally 
Wetzel Wicks "78 represented MBC on 
the planning committee. 

Alice Hansberger "73, Margaret Mc- 
George '75, and Suzanne Woodfin '85 
comprised the team that "out auctioned" 
the Sweet Briar alumnae. 

The Richmond Chapter hosted its an- 
nual spring event m late June with a 
barbeque at the Kanawha Canal Locks. 
Linda Martin GraybiU '83 will be serving 
as Chairman of the Richmond Chapter in 
the coming year. 



, Going Places 
With MBC 




Orient Adventure 

September 15-28, 1986 
A far east holiday featuring the 
best of the Onent. In Japan, you'll 
visit Tokyo and ancient Kyoto. 
Then to Bangkok, Thailand and 
Hong Kong. 

1987 
France's Loire Valley, Chateax 
Country and Paris 
June, 1987 wiUi C & S Travel 
Canadian Rockies 

June, 1987 with Intrav 
Queen Elizabeth 11 Cruise to 
London, England 
July, 1987 with fritrav 
For more information, contact the 
Office of Alumnae Activities, 
703/887-7007. 



From the 
Alumnae 
President 

Talent has a way of identifying other 
talent. And that was certainly the case 
when Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe was 
nominated to the Alumnae Board by for- 
Alumnae Association President 
Leigh Yates Farmer. It was a natural 
progression that Lindsay would also be 
elected President of the Alumnae Asso- 
ciation. 

In Lindsay Gouldthorpe's case, the 
talent is deep and diversified. A Vice- 
President of Operations Administration 
with Sovran Bank in Richmond, Vir- 
ginia, Lindsay has had a most successful 
:r in banking since graduating from 
Mary Baldwin in 1974. In fact, she was 
hired by Sovran Bank for their manage- 
ment training program as a result of an 
on-campus interview during her senior 
year. 

Since joining Sovran, she has worked 
as an assistant branch manager, branch 
manager, credit analyst, and in branch 
operations across the state. 

Lindsay took a short break from Sov- 
ran Bank from 1981-82 when she and her 
husband, Hugh, moved to Yardley, 
Pennsylvania. While there, she worked 
for the New Jersey National Bank in 
Trenton. New Jersey, as coordinator of 
branch operations. 

A history major at Mary Baldwin, 
Lindsay also has an M.B.A. from the 
University of Richmond. 

In describing her banking career, 
Lindsay said, "The field of banking is 
always changing and therefore never 
duU." 

"I am looking forward to my term as 
President of the Alumnae Association. 1 
have always enjoyed the opportunity to 
get to know and work with many differ- 
ent women from varied backgrounds 
whose common bond is Mary Baldwin 
College^ In my work with the Richmond 
Alumnae Chapter and on the Alumnae 
Board, I have already experienced some 
of this. I feel that as President I'll have 
even more opportunity." 

Lindsay has some personal goals as 
President which mclude visiting as many 
alumnae chapters around the country as 
possible, but " 'naturally, it will be easiest 
to travel to those chapters around the 
state. But because I also travel to other 
states with my job, I hope to be able to 
combine some Mary Baldwin and bank- 
ing work." She also enjoys applying the 
management skills she has developed 
through her career in the volunteer envi- 

Specific goals for the Alumnae Asso- 
ciation are to double the gross sales vol- 
ume of the Vfrginia Sampler project, 
thus resulting in more scholarship 
awards. Lindsay has been involved with 
the Virginia Sampler since its inception 
during the time she served as Vice 
President for Finance on the Alumnae 
Board. 

Her second goal is to broaden the 
fttimework to help alumnae take a t 
active role in the recruitment of students 
for the College. "Talented high scbool 
girls are all around us. Every alu 
knows at least one high school juni< 
senior that could benefit from a Mary 
Baldwin education. It is simply a matter 
of increasing their awareness about the 
importance of helpmg the College in this 
area. I feel that diis is an area that we are 
just not taking advantage of at this 

Lindsay is also interested in exploring 
new options to mcrease the annual gifts 
of alunmae to the College, both in dollars 
and in the percentage of donors.^ 

The fourth major area is that of die 
Connections project. "The time is right 
to expand the Mary Baldwin Connec- 
tions project to include career network- 
ing and counseling. Our chapter network 
is growmg stronger annually, and pro- 
viding a career network within this chap- 
ter network can only help to strengthen it 
more. With the establishment of the 
Rosemarie Sena Center for Career and 
Life Planning, it is only natural that the 
Alumnae Association should support and 
contribute to the programs that will be 
offered by die Sena Center for smdents 
and alumnae." Continued on p. 7 



Page Seven 



lALUMNAE NEWS 



Lindsay from p. 6 

Lindsay's involvement with alumnae 
activities has covered a number of areas. 
She fiisi worked as an admissions aid in 
the Richmond area m the late 1970's. 
Later she served as chainnan of the Rich- 
mond Alumnae Chapter and has been a 
frequent sp>eaker at career symposiums 
for students and at the Senior Class din- 
ner. Since being elected to the Alumnae 
Board in 1982, she has served as chair- 
man of the Cookbook Committee, Vice- 
President for Finance, and First Vice- 
President. 

Lindsay is also active in the National 
Association of Bank Women. She served 
as President of the Richmond Chapter in 
1984-85 and has held various other 
committee assignments. 

She is also active in the Junior League . 
With her main field of interest in educa- 
tional issues, she has helped develop a 
career shadow program for high school 
students and in 1986-87 will serve as a 
member of the steering committee for the 
Education Focus area. 

Lindsay and her husband, Hugh, are 
both active in Saint Stephen's Episcopal 
Church where they have led the junior 
high youth group and taught Sunday 
school. 

Lindsay's husband, Hugh, is a gradu- 
ate of Virginia Military Institute and is an 
active alu mni also. Hugh is in sales as the 
director of Hospital Services at Owens & 
Miner. Inc. 

In her spare time. Lindsay enjoys 
needlepoint and has just recently learned 
to knit. She also fmds time for readmg 
and enjoying her dog. Patches. 

"Mary Baldwin is a College on the 
move and 1 feel strongly that the Alum- 
nae Association must move with it. I 
look forward to the challenge of making 
sure that we do" she said in summing up 
her plans for her presidency. 



Emily KeUy 
Leadership Award 

The Alumnae Association has estab- 
lished a new alumnae award to recognize 
outstanding leadership and dedication to 
Mary Baldwin College. The award hon- 
ors Emily Wirsing Kelly '63. The Emily 
Kelly '63 Leadership Award was for- 
mally aimounced and presented for the 
first time by Leigh Yates Farmer '74, 
Alumnae Association President during 
the National Alumnae Association meet- 
ing during Homecoming Weekend. 

Citing Emily's record of leadership for 
family, community, and Marj' Baldwin 
College, the award was presented post- 




humously to Emily Kelly and was ac- 
cepted by her husband, Tim Kelly, of 
Salem, Virgmia. 

Emily was a professional artist who 
served two terms on the Alumnae Board 
and as President of the Alumnae Associ- 
ation from 1974-76. She was also editor 
of the From Ham lo Jam cookbook. 

Active in the Roanoke community and 
the mother of three, she died in October, 
1985 of leukemia. 

The award will be presented aimually 
by the Alumnae Association to an 
alumna who has demonstrated out- 
standing leadership to Mary Baldwin 
College. The award is being funded by 
theOass of 1963's gift. 



Students Recognized 

Junior Carol Diane Elhott was award- 
ed Mary Baldwin's Russell Scholar 
Award, The first Outstanding Adult De- 
gree Program Graduate Award was given 
to Linda Conver. The Martha Stack- 
house Grafton Award, given to the stu- 
dent with the highest cumulative scholas- 
tic average, was presented by Dean 
Grafton to Mary Catherine German. 



New Officers and 
Members- At-Large Elected 
to Alumnae Board 



Four officers and eight new members- 
at-large have been elected to the Alum- 
nae Association Board of Directors. 
Three new committee chairmen have 
also been appointed. 

New officers are Lindsay Ryland 
Gouldthorpe '73, President; Anita Thee 
Graham '50, First Vice-President; Gini 
Gates DiStamslao '84, Vice-President 
for Aimual Giving; Meg Ivy Crews '74, 
Vice-President for Finance. 

Anita Graham is from Columbia, 
South Carolina, and she has served on 
the Alumnae Board since 1983 as a mem- 
ber-at-large and as Chairman of the 
Nominating Committee. 

Gini Gates DiStanisiao '84 first served 
as the Student Representative to the 
Alumnae Board during her senior year. 
Since that time, she has served on the 
Annual Giving Committee. Gini is em- 
ployed by Lawyers Title Insurance Com- 
pany and lives in Richmond, Virginia. 

Meg Ivy Crews '74 of South Boston, 
Virginia, has served as a member of the 
Finance Committee smce coming on the 
Alumnae Board in 1984, She has been 
involved with the Virginia Sampler Proj- 
ect since its inception. Meg owns and 
operates a jewelry story in South Boston, 
as well as being the mother of two chil- 
dren. 

Several new committee chairs have 
also been appointed on the Alumnae 
Board. They are: Carolyn Haldeman 
Hawkins '63, Chainnan of the Contin- 
uing Education Committee; Barbara 
Knisely Roberts '73, Chairman of the 
Homecoming Committee; Martha Mas- 
ters Ingles '69, Chairman of the Norm- 
nating Committee. 

Carolyn Hawkins hves in Hampton, 
Virginia, where she is"accjve in a number 
of volunteer activities, including the Ju- 
nior League, the Bicentennial Celebra- 
tion for the City of Hampton, and the 
Mar}' Baldwin Alumnae Chapter. Car- 
olyn has served as a member of the Chap- 
ter Development Committee on the 
Alumnae Board. 

Barbara Roberts of Burlington, North 
Carolina, is the mother of two and serves 
as a bookkeeper for the Wendy's fran- 
chise which she and her husband own 
and operate. Barbara-was elected to the 
Alumnae Board in 1985 and has served 
on die Homecoming Committee. 

Martha Masters Ingles is a stockbroker 
with Thompson, McKenna Associates 
and lives in Newport News, Virginia. 
Martha has served as a member of the 
Continuing Education Committee and is 
also Recording Secretary of the Alumnae 
Board. 

The eight new members-al-large 
elected to the Alumnae Board are: Laura 
Catching Alexander '71, Marie West- 
brook Bream '82, Susan Jones Hen- 
dricks '78, Lisa Read Lofton '75, Jean 
Baum Mair '40, Dianne Sellers "70, 
Susan McGowan Sisler '82, and Ethel 
Smeak '53. 

Laura Alexander now lives in Boston, 
Massachusetts, where she is a sales per- 
son for Neiman Marcus Gift Galleries. 
Laura and her husband, Dan, have re- 
cently moved from Chicago, where 
Laura served as President of the Chicago 
Alumnae Chapter, was active in the Ju- 
nior League, and a member of Fourth 
Presbyterian Church of Chicago. Laura 
also has her law degree from Oklahoma 
City University. 

Marie Bream is a management/finan- 
cial consultant m Charlottesville, Vir- 
ginia. The mother of three, Marie was a 




business major in Mai^' Baldwin's Adult 
Degree Program. She is very active in 
her church and is trained as a group 
facilitator. 

Susan Hendricks of Marietta, Geor- 
gia, is a sales representative for Dover 
Elevator Company. She has been very 
active in the Atlanta Alunmae Chapter, 
helping to organize the chapter and with 
recruitment of students. Other volunteer 
work includes the United Way, workmg 
with her church, the Cathedral of St. 
Phillip , and work at Grady and Eggleston 
Hospitals in pediatrics. Susan's fu-st 
child was bom in June, 

Lisa Lofton of Richmond, Virginia, is 
a marketing analyst for Best Products 
Company. Lisa has co-chaired the Rich- 
mond Annual Fund Phonathon for the 
last two years. 

Jean Mair resides in Northampton, 
Massachusetts, where she is a museum 
guide with Smith College. Jean served as 
the Chairman for her class's 45th reunion 
in 1985 and is active in the League of 
Women Voters, the Monday Afternoon 
Club, the Furst Church of Christ, and is a 
member of the American Library Asso- 



Emily Smith 
Medallion 
Goes to Cecil 
Turner '46 

The last item of business was the pre- 
sentation of the College's highest alum- 
nae honor, the Emily Smith Medallion, 
to CecUe Mears Tomer '46 of Eastville, 
Virginia. 

Leigh Yates Farmer '74, Alumnae As- 
sociation President, presented the award 
citing Cecile's many hours of work on 
behalf of historic preservation and Mary 
Baldwin. 

"Through her work in historic preser- 
vation, charitable causes, and with the 
Garden Club, she has helped to make the 
quality of life in the Commonwealth of 
Vu-ginia, all the better. For this and for 
her enthusiasm and dedication to Mary 
Baldwin College, we award the 1986 
Emily Smith Medalhon to Cecile Mears 
Turner," said Mrs. Farmer. 

Mrs. Turner accepted the award say- 
ing that '"she shared it with all alumnae 
of Mary Baldwin College." 

A crowd of over 500 guests gathered 




Dianne Sellers of Raleigh, North 
Carolina, is an admimstrative law judge 
serving as a deputy comimssioner on the 
Industrial Commission for the State of 
North Carolina. She holds a master's 
degree from the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill and her law de- 
gree from Wake Forest University. She 
and her husband, Jim Staton. have two 
children. Dianne has been active in chap- 
ter activities m the Winston-Salem and 
Raleigh areas. She served as chairman 
for her class's 15th reunion. 

Susan Sisler is a substance abuse 
counselor for the Rockbridge Commu- 
mt>' Services Board m Lexington. Vir- 
gima. Susan attended Mary Baldwin as a 
traditional smdent in the mid-'60's and 
graduated with a major m Psychology 
and Rehgion through the ADP Program 
in 1982. Susan has four chUdren. She is a 
member of the Virginia Counselors As- 
sociation, the Selective Service Board, 
and R. E. Lee Memorial Episcopal 
Church. 




for a picnic lunch on the President's 
lawn. Afterwards they played tennis, 
golf, toured the campus, and historic 
Staunton, and visited with classmates. 

The day ended with a cocktail party 
and dirmer in Hunt Hall. At the dinner. 
President Cynthia H. Tyson addressed 
the returning alumnae and guests, cover- 
ing the activities of her furst year as 
President. 

Reunion classes continued the cele- 
bration with individual class parties 
around campus that evening . 

Lee Johnston Foster "75, Executive 
Director of Alumnae Activities, calling 
the event a "great success" attributed 
the smooth running of the weekend to 
"the fme jobs done by the reunion class 
committees and the terrific suppori and 
hard work of the entire College commu- 
nity." 

"It is such a pleasure to see alumnae 
come back and have such a good time . ' ' 



Lester Scholarship 



Ethel Smeak of Staunton, Virginia, is 
a professor of English at Marj' Baldwin. 
She received her master's and doctorate 
degrees from Vanderbilt University and 
has taught at the College for 21 years. 
She is a member of the AAUP, Staunton 
Fine Arts Association, and served as a 
member-at-large to the Virgima Confer- 
ence of the AAUP in 1 986 . This summer 
she is directing the Virginia Schools Pro- 
gram in Oxford, England. 

Temis of office for these officers and 
members-at-large will begin July L The 
first meeting of the Board will be held 
October 2-5, 1986 durmg the Fall Lead- 
ership Conference weekend. 




Mary Slater Linn, a nsing senior from 
Williamsburg, Virgmia. is the recipient 
of the '86-'87 Alumnae Association Vir- 
ginia L. Lester Scholarship. Chosen for 
her academic excellence and proven 
leadership abihties, Mary Slater is ma- 
joring in sociology and pohtical science. 
She is the daughter of Aime Wilson Lmn 
'61 . The $2,500 scholarship is given by 
the Alumnae Association. 



CLASS NOTES 



'13 



HELEN GARBER Ridgeway of Or- 
lando, Fla., celebrated her 92nd 
birthday on Easter Sunday. She enjoys 
watching TV and listening to the 
radio. 



DOUGLAS SUMMERS Brown of 

Emporia, Va., has two sons and si 
grandchildren. 



'36 



'26 



SALLEE SCHENCK Mason, of Char- 
lotte, N.C., writes that she has two 
married grandchildren. 

VIRGINIA ROOSA Slocum writes 
from Fmitland Park, Ra-, that she 
and her husband are both retired from 
the education profession and they have 
four great-grandchildren. 



'27 



ELIZABETH RICHARDSON writes 
from Roanoke, Va., that she re- 
cently visited Australia, New Zealand 
and Tibet. 

From Succasunna, N.J., ANNE 
TROTT Tahnage wntes that her 
husband is retired from the medical 
profession and helps her with her 
ministry. 



DOROTHY DYER Wilkins lives in 
Franklin, W.Va., and has four chil- 
dren, 12 grandchildren, and one great- 
grandchild. 

MARGARET PATTERSON Mack of 
Bluefield, W. Va., sends news of 
her family. Her son is in Hawaii after 
a year in medical work, and her 
daughter will be in China next year 
with the Brethem Colleges Abroad 
Proexam. 

MARGARET CARPENTER Ue of 
St. Petersburg, Ha., does volunteer 
work for the Salvation Army Rehabili- 
tation Center. She also drives for 
Meals on Wheels and has been an 
elder at Woodlawn Presbyterian 
Church. 



CAROLYN GOCHENOUR England 
of Phillipsburg, N. J., writes that 
she has two children and five 
grandchildren. 

DOROTH\' MILLER CampbeU of 
Bethlehem, Pa., has retued from 
teaching and is ver>' active in the gar- 
den club. Dorothy does quilting, has 
'. an herb garden, and is active in her 
horticulture group. 



From Mount Dora, Fla., MILDRED 
MOORE Nixon writes that she 
keeps busy with her church, the Re- 
tired Officers' Wives Club, the Ameri- 
can Legion Auxihary and the D.A.R. 



'31 



ELIZABETH DRUEN JOHNSON, 

of Arlington, Va., is a volunteer as 
an income tax assistant, teacher and 
public service helper. She loves to 
travel and has visited 113 countries. 

INA IVIACKEY Shores and husband 
Marshall reside in Vienna, Va., and 
have two children. Ina is a volunteer 
/or the mentally and physically re- 
tarded. She has been awarded many 
honors for her contributions to the bet- 
terment of the community. 

ELIZABATH CRAWFORD Engle 
established the Friends of the 
Handley Library in Winchester, Va., 
in 1977. As she says, "The time was 
right as it flourished at once and has 
become the center of cultural and chil- 
dren's activities in the area." 



From Belle Haven, Va., DOROTHY 
DOUGLASS KeUam writes that she 
is a volunteer for the garden club, 
church and museums Her husband 
Lucius is an execuuve. They have two 
children. 

RACHAEL HANDSHAW Meener 
wntes that she and her husband are 
involved in church work, community 
service work and love to travel. They 
have three children and two grand- 
children and reside in Spring Grove, 
Penn. 

LUCILLA WHITE Whitted is a 
housewife and does work for her 
church, the garden club, music club 
and local nursing home. She and hus- 
band Joseph reside in Wilmington, 
N.C- and enjoy participating in the 
historical society and museums as well 
as the University of North Carolina. 
They have one son and one 
granddaughter. 

JANE DEWEY is residmg in Miami. 
Fla. 

Our apologies to HELEN WADE 
Dantzler for the error made in our 
last newsletter Helen's husband has 
been deceased since 1967. and she 
made a trip to Germany alone to see 
her youngest daughter, whose husband 
is in the Air Force. She spent Thanks- 
giving with them. Helen lives in Ma- 
con, Ga. 

From Baton Rouge, La., SARAH 
DUDLEY WHITMORE Ricks 
writes news of her family. Son Haniss 
was recently mstalled as the senior 
minister of First Presbytenan Church 
in Goldsboro, N.C, and son Dudley 
was elected b>' the First Presbyterian 
Church in Baton Rouge as D.C.E. 
Emeritus. 

HARRIET REED Caldcleugh of San 
Antonio, Texas, and her husband, 
Clarence, have two children. 



EDYTHE ALPHIN Moseley of 
Blacksburg, Va., is involved in 
church, civic and social activities. 



MAY McCALL resides in Savarmah, 
Ga., where she is the president of 
the garden club and church librarian 
for the First Baptist Church of 
Savannah. 




'39 



SARAH JONES Wright, of Ashland, 
Va., is staying busy with the Cham- 
ber of Commerce and recent traveling 
to Greece, London and Hawaii. 

Smcere sympathy to ANITA MALU- 
GANI on the recent death of her 
father, Arthur, 

From La Vale, Md., IDA MAE KEL- 
LOUGH Robb writes that she and 
Jack have done a lot of traveling 
around the world in the past 15 years. 
Ida Mae's stroke and mild heart attack 
kept them from going on a four con- 
tinent cruise this year. Ida Mae is feel- 
ing much better now. They have three 
children and four grandchildren. 

SHIRLEY SMITH Huffman of 
Orange, Calif., writes that she 
would love to hear from or get 
together with other alumnae in the 
Southern California area. 

BETTY BOYD Caskey Uves in Hono- 
lulu, Hawau. and writes that she re- 
cently visited Scotland with other re- 
tired or reserve women in the Navy 
where they were entertained by their 
British counterparts, the WRNS. They 
even saw the British Royal f amil y at 
Braeman! 

From Hillsborough, Calif., LOUISE 
WILSON Hanna writes that she 
stays quite busy with her organiza- 
tional work, gardens, and travel. 



HARRIET JOHNSON Gurtler of 
Denver, Col., writes that she and 
her husband have four children and 
five grandchildren. 



EMMA PADGETT Fitzhugh and 
husband were recently in France. 
Emma believes that being a grand- 
mother is the greatest role yet! They 
hve in Newport News, Va. 

THELMA RIDDLE Golightly has re 
tired after many years of college 
teachmg, and is enjoying volunteer 
work at the local hospitd, her chm-ch, 
and AAUW. Thehna lives in Jackson- 
ville, Fla. 

RACHEL HASSELL Stevens of Rae- 
ford, N. C, still teaches piano in 
her home. She keeps quite busy in 
chiu"ch and community activities. 
Rachel recently took a trip to Japan 
with the North Carolina Friendship 
Force. (She was bom in Japan.) 



JULIA BOYKIN received her Ph.D. 
in English Literature from the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina in 1971. She 
resides in Columbia, S.C. 

ANN BARRON CARROLL, a mem- 
ber of the Stuart Hall faculty for 31 
years, has been presented the Honor- 
ary Distinguished Alumna Award by 
the school. Ann lives in Staunton Va 

MARTHA FARMER Chapman of 
Dothan, Ala., and Charles recently 
took a trip to Alaska. They now have 
five grandchildren who all live in 
Dothan. 



From King Wilham, Va., MAR- 
GARET McDonald white writes 

that she stays busy helping her hus- 
band with his businesses. She sees 
much of her sister, ELLEN Mc- 
DONALD Minet '46. 

ANNE LUCAS Bair has retired from 
teaching and is enjoying it im- 
mensely. She resides in New Smyrna 
Beach, Fla. 

Sincere sympathy from the MBC 
community to BYRD HARRIS 
Martin on the recent death of her hus- 
band, Thomas. 

BETTY BAILEY Hall is enjoying a 
busy retirement. She has done some 
traveling and a lot of volunteer work. 
She also enjoys playing golf, gar- 
dening and working with geneology. 
Betty resides m Austin. Tx. 

BARABARA STEDMAN resides in 
Kennebunkport, Me., where she is 
active in several organizations and 
wrijes a weekly news column as well 
as occasional special articles. Last 
summer she and classmates TEMPLE 
TYREE PoweU, ANNE GARRETT 
Tanner. GLADYS ADAMS Link and 
GRATIA KA'i'NOR Deane had a 
mini -reunion. 

VIRGINIA CAIN Cherry lives in 
White Plains. N. Y.. where she has 
lots of fun and keeps busy doing 
church work and playing golf. Virginia 
has one granddaughter of whom she is 
very proud. 

MARY ANN JONES Rogers of 
Cocoa, Fla.. is enjoying her hus- 
band's retirement and traveling. She 
has recentlv had nice visits with 
MARY ROSE MITCHENER Wilds 
and SALLY MACKEY Godehn. 



From Mystic, Conn., ADA BUTLER 
Arthur writes that she is doing a lot 
of volunteer work at various organiza- 
tions. She recently spent six weeks in 
Pompano Beach, Fla. 



GLORIA VELA Howe writes from 
Tucson, Ariz., that she has one 
daughter. 

MARY IRBY Berry of DaUas, Texas, 
writes that her husband, Jim, has 
recently retued. They continue to 
travel, fish, visit their Texas ranch, 
and visit their home in Santa Fe, 
N. Mex. They are proud grandparents 

of tWO- 



CLEMENCE VTVRETT Pridham has 
recently moved to Dallas, Texas. 
She has three children and 13 grand- 
children. She spent most of March in 
Massachusetts visiting her daughter. 

ISABEL FOSTER Cole, of Washing- 
ton, D.C., writes that she and her 
husband are pla nnin g a trip to 
Bermuda. 

From Gohad, Tx., FLORINE STAN- 
SELL Davis and husband, Wayne. 
have moved into new law offices 
where Wayne will practice law and 
Flonne will continue to be his sec- 
retard,' Thev have six grandchildren. 

CATHARINE PRENTISS Plummer 
and husband retired to Frederick, 
Md.. in 1975 after 27 years of army 
life. They have four children and nint 
grandchildren. 



MARTHA BUSSA Hicks writes from 
San Antonio, Texas, that she and 
husband, Franklin, have a new 
grandson. 

From AnnapoUs, Md., HARRIET 
SHOWELL Bald writes that her 
family has recently moved to another 
house in the same community. She 
and husband have three children and 
three grandchildren. 

ANN McCRAY Sherman and Jim stay 
busy with their vineyard and 
nursery, Ann weaves in her spare 
time. Their son. Alan, and his family 
fly then Cesna onto a nearby grass 
strip and visit fairly often. Ann and 
Jim hve in Branford, Ra. 

JEAN WILTSHIRE Lane has five 
grandchildren. Jean lives in Rich- 
mond, Va., and still enjoys tennis very 

HELEN MINTEER Denslow lives m 
Western Springs, 111., and writes 
that her husband has retired from 
.Amoco and now has his own consult- 
ing busmess. Helen is kept busy look- 
ing after her parents who live in a re- 
tirement home I 



MARTHA McMURRY EUis, of 
Reno, Nevada, has sold both her 
businesses and is enjoying loafing, do- 
ing volunteer work and travehng. She 
has two sons. 

From Astoria, Or., JEAN BAILEY 
McKiimey writes that she and her 
husband are enjoying semi -retirement. 
They enjoy seeing their three children 
as much as possible, 

GLORIA LUCAS Young, of Stieet- 
sboro, Ohio, writes that she is 
teaching at Kent Slate University. 

From San Diego, Cahf., VIRGINIA 
ROSEBOROUGH Monon wntes 
that her husband is the Episcopal 
Bishop of San Diego Diocese and they 
both stay busy with church activities. 
They have three grandchildren. 

From Gulf Breeze, Ra., ANN MAR- 
TIN Brodie writes that she and her 
retired husband have been doing a lot 
of traveling in their motor home, in- 
cluding trips through Germany and 
France. Ann's husband, Scott, keeps 
busy with his three acre vineyard and 
his PC home computer. Arm is still 
involved in the Women of the Church 
and will act as director of the Synod 
of Florida Women's Conference for a 
week in 1987. 



JEANNETTE PARHAM Duke writes 
from Wilton, Ct., that her children 
are scattered about doing various 
things. 

BETSY BERRY Wilhamson wntes 
that it is wonderful being grand- 
mother of four. Her husband is back at 
work full-time and they'recently had a 
nice trip to Charleston and Savaimah. 

BETTY JO BALES Gallagher of At- 
lanta, Ga., is with the National 
Board of the Presbyterian Church 
(USA), She is working with a network 
of Presbytery resource centers. Her 
latest venture is as executive producer 
of four film strips on social issues, all 
of them winning awards at the Hous- 
ton International Film Festival. 



CLASS NOTES 



LIB USHER Laffitte and her husband 
recently took a trip to Europe. They 
have three children and two 
grandchildren. 

KATHARINE MAKEPEACE Turner 
writes that she and her husband are 
still living in Manchester, Mass. 

MARY ALLEN PHILLIPS Indence 
of Huntington. N.Y., enjoys work- 
ing as a counselor in her own busi- 
ness. Her husband has his own busi- 
ness in the art supply field. They have 
three sons. 

BARBARA MINTER Bames and Jiro 
still live in Arlington, Va., where 
he is director, Administration of Re- 
tired Officers Association in Alexan- 
dna. Theu- oldest son is a soil con- 
servationist with the Department of 
Agriculture, Cissy is manager of a 
"Crate and Barrel" retail store, and 
Jimmy is with Westinghouse. Barbara 
and Jim are fixing up a vacation home 
in Gloucester, Virginia. 
MARGARET LAWSON Craighill 
writes that she is adjustmg to coun- 
try living. Lloyd has retired and they 
have almost finished renovating an old 
house near Lexington, Va. 



BESS PLAXCO Smith, is a home- 
maker in Henderson, N.C. She and 
husband. Bob, spent five weeks in 
Spain this year in language training, 
lliey have two children. 
NEWELL MARTIN Lee is a self- 
employed propert)' manager and is 
also involved m the Junior League and 
the city-county committee. Her hus- 
band, Richard, is the vice-president of 
commercial loans at First National 
Bank. They have two children and two 
grandchildren. 
MARILYN SIMPSON Williams and 
husband, Ben, reside in Montgom- 
ery, Ala., where Ben is an Enghsh 
professor at Auburn University. They 
recently traveled to England for vaca- 
tion and for Ben to do some research. 
They have four children. 
NANCY COHEN Locher is a dean at 
Gettysburg College. Her husband, 
Jack, is a professor there. They reside 
in Gettysburg, Pa., and have two 
children. 
From Shreveport, La.. JO HUNT 
Palmer writes that she is a house- 
wife and husband Robert is a dentist. 
They have two children. 
MARY GOCHENOUR Fowlkes and 
William reside in Richmond. Va., 
where Mary is a libranan. They have 
two children and two grandchildren 
VIRGINU SMITH Massey, of Jack- 
sonville, Fla.. IS a homeraaker and 
volunteers for her church. Her hus- 
band, Wilham. is a business investor. 
They have two children 
PENNIE WEST Covington, of At- 
lanta, Ga., writes that she and hus- 
band. Hewitt, are doing marvelously 
and have two children. 
From Bloomfield Hills, Mi., SIS 
KOBLEGARD Harcus writes that 
she is a homemaker and is very active 
in Christ Church and with a retirement 
home. Her husband, Sinclair, is with 
Manufacturer's National Bank. They 
have three children. 
FRANCES JESSEE Rust, of Alexan- 
dria, Va., is a housewife and is in- 
volved with her church and the Com- 
munity Citizens Association. Her 
husband, William, is retired. Frances 
spends much of her free time chma 
painting and she belongs to the North- 
em Virgmia Porcelain Artists Club 
ELEANOR TOWNES Uath, of Mar- 
tinsville, Va., builds and collects 
doll houses and nuniatures. She uses 
mimature tools to build all the ftir- 
niture to go inside the houses. Eleanor 
has been collecting for 40 year^ 
SARAH CALDWELL Cunningham 
and husband, Robert, have two 
children and reside in Shaker Heights, 
Ohio. ^ 

From Richmond, Va., BETTY BRES- 
CKERHOFT Thomas v^tes that 
her husband, Harry, is a physician. 
Betty volunteers for the medical auxil- 
iary and is the show manager for an 
antique show. They have four children 
and four grandchildren. 



MARGARET WILSON Wood is a 
housewife in Charlottesville, Va. 
She volunteers for the heart fund, gar- 
den club, hospital auxiliary and her 
church. Her husband, James, is a 
pediatrician. Margaret and James have 
three children and three grandchildren 
GENEVIEVE COURTNEY Ames, 
of Newpon News, Va.. volunteers 
for the Mariner's Museum, the Junior 
League and is a nature museum in- 
structor. Her husband, John, is a den- 
tist. They have three children. 
SALLY COX Lee is involved with 
church work. She enjoys traveling 
and has been visiting various areas of 
the southern states the last two years. 
She plans a trip to England and Scot- 
land next fall. She is a member of the 
book club and is involved in working 
on geneology. Sally has four children 
and resides in Orlando, Ra 
MARY CAROL ^TV HOLLERS 
George is an associate professor of art 
at San Antonio College. She is also 
involved with the Junior league and 
the San Antonio Conservation Society. 
Her husband. Gene, is an architect. 
Mary Carolyn and Gene have two 
sons. 

From JopUn, Mo., DONNA DAVIS 
Browne owns a gift shop called The 
Double Eagle. Her husband, Leland, is 
the executive vice-president of a roof- 
ing manufactunng company. They 
have three children . 
MARY WOOD McCormick of Staun- 
ton, Va., is a retired teacher, after 
teaching for 19 years at the elemen- 
tary level. Mary's husband is a civil 
engineer with the Virginia Highway 
Department. They have two chil- 
dren, Sarah and Bryan. 
ADRIANE HEIM Lyman of Sher- 
bom, Mass., is currently auditing 
classes in Amencan architecture and 
20th century an at Wellesiey College. 
She is vice-president of Readings for 
the Bhnd and is a docent at the Wel- 
lesiey College greenhouses after train- 
ing with the head of the horticulture 
department. Adnanes husband is di- 
rector of sales and marketing with I^e- 
cious Metals for Industnal Use. Then- 
children are Judith and Gwen 
CLARA BURROUGHS McFarlin of 
Atlanta, Ga., writes that her hus- 
band, Dick, took an early retirement 
last June, but after three months of 
"Honey - do's", he took a job as 
technical director of a laboratory in 
Atlanta. They have two grandchildren 
FLO TALMAGE Landwehr lives in 
Monroe, La., and is active in the 
Presbytery Division of Women's Con- 
cerns, the Monroe Christian Commu- 
nity Ministry, and several church 
committees. Her husband is an engi- 
neer with International Mmerals and 
Chemicals. They are restoring her 
grandparents' old home, it has 13'/2 
ft. ceilmgs and is simated on four 
acres. They have four children, Qark, 
Jane, Goyn, and Louisa 
MARIAN McKENZIE Langford of 
Houston, Texas, is thoroughly en- 
joying her husband's early retirement 
VIRGINU ROSE Hagee hves m 
Rumson, N. J., where she is active 
m Pi Beta Phi, church groups, and the 
yatch club. She and Frederick have 
two children, Vu-gima and Carolyn 
TERRY WHITE Clegg owns a bou- 
tique on the River Walk m down- 
town San Antonio, Texas. She usually 
travels to Italy each year to purchase 
leather items for the store. 



MITZI VICK Shaw and husband 
Richard reside in Fort Smith, Ark., 
where Richard is an attorney and 
banker and Mitzi is a homemaker. 
They have four children and seven 
grandchildren. 

BETTY STALL MuUikin of Aiken, 
S.C, volunteers for a local hospital 
and with abused children. Her hus- 
band, Gene, is a minister. They have 
two children. 

LILIAN BEDINGER Taylor is a 
homemaker and volunteers for her 
church and the Children's Aid Society. 
Her husband, Arnold, is an Episco- 
palian priest. They reside in Nan- 
jemoy, Md., and have three children. 



MARY LOU CHRISTIE Schroeder 
and family have recently moved 
from Connecticut to Winchester, Va. 
Mary Lxiu is a homemaker and hus- 
band, David, is a small business con- 
sultant. They have four children and 
three grandchildren. 
BETTY HARWOOD Copland of 
Charles City, Va., recently took die 
MBC sponsored trip on the Delta 
Queen and loved it. 
JAME STANLEY Chisleti and hus- 
band John reside in Lake Wyhe, 
S.C. Jane does work with the hospital 
support group and golf committee. 
They are currently building theu- re- 
tiremeni home on Lake Wylje and 
look forward to that as their permanent 
residence. They have two children. 
NANCY KUNKLE Carey is a recep- 
tionist and bookkeeper for Carey 
International Truck Sales, Inc., and 
Carey Ford Tractor. Her husband, 
Henry, owns and operates the two 
businesses hsted above. They have one 
daughter and reside m Staunton, Va. 
From Pittsburgh. Pa., JACQUELINE 
McCLENNEY Hamilton writes that 
she is a homemaker and volunteers for 
Meals on Wheels and her church. Her 
husband, Richard, is an apphcation 
engineer. Thev have one daughter 
LORRAINE WELLER Darby is a 
school teacher and husband. Albert, 
is a retired Army officer. Lorraine 
volunteers for various church and 
community activities. She and Alben 
have two children. 
From Westpon, Ct. , MARTHA Mc- 
MULLAN Aasen writes that she is 
still with the United Nations as the 
Senior Information Officer at the De- 
partment of Public Information Her 
husband, Larry, is the Executive Di- 
rector for Better Vision Institute, They 
have two children. 
MARGIE JOHNSON Thompson and 
husband Rick were married in 1982 
in London at Westminster Abbey. 
Margie is currently a travel agent and 
Rick is self employed in the oil and 
gas business. They enjoy theu- three 
children and traveling and tennis 
MARIA CASSERES de Gonzalez 
lives in Barranquilla, Colombia, S. 
A., where she is a housewife and at 
home secretary for Youth for Under- 
standing. Maria has traveled to the 
U.S.A. to visit her American grand- 
children, Pat's sons. The last time she 
visited MBC was in 1973 when her 
daughter. Pat, graduated. Her husband 
is a gynecologist in private practice. 
Lilian, another daughter, is now domg 
her residency in obstetrics at the Uni- 
versity of Cauca. 
JO ANN VANN Cannon of Elba. 
Ala., has been a senior Girl Scout 
leader for 15 years and has been rec- 
ognized by the South Central Alabama 
Girl Scout Council for outstanding 
Scout work. Her husband is an attor- 
ney and has his own law firm. Their 
daughter. Courmey, is an honor 
graduate of Converse College, ma- 
joring in English. 
MARTY KLINE Chaplin of McLean. 
Va. , and husband are proud grand- 
parents for the first time. Marty and 
family, along with SHIRLEY SUN- 
DERMAN Kostik and family, went to 
Big Meadows m March to see Halley's 
Comet — "Fun Weekend." 



MAY JACK THORNTON McCaviu, 

of Parma Heights, Ohio, is a 
homemaker and is involved with her 
church. She is an avid runner, having 
won a 26 mile race in her age group. 
Her husband, Paul, is an operational 
analyst for LTV Steel Company. They 
have one son. 

MARY LAMONT Wade lives m 
Richmond, Va., where she is on the 
planning committee for Hennco 
County. She volunteers for the Leam- 
mg Disabilities Council, Meals on 
Wheels, her church and many others. 
Husband Winfrey is an attorney. They 
have two children and two 
grandchildren. 

From Lutherville, Md., MARGARET 
ANN CURRY Wise writes that she 
is a teacher and Meals on Wheels vol- 
unteer. She and husband Charles have 
two children. 



ANS BROWN Voss, of Albany, Ga., 
is a school counselor. She and her 
husband, Norman, spend their week- 
ends on the Gulf of Mexico at Alliga- 
tor Point, Fla. They are avid shell col- 
lectors and do a lot with shell crafts. 
They have three children. 
ANN SCHLOSSER, of San Antonio, 
Tx., is involved in the San Antonio 
Conservation Society, the Arthritis 
Foundation and the church adult 
education. 
JOYCE ACKER RaUiff and husband, 
James, reside in Birmingham, Al., 
where James is a mortage banker. 
Joyce is involved with ^e Junior 
L^gue, girls club and church ac- 
tivities. They have three children and 
four grandchildren, 
PENELOPE WATSON Scott is a 
housewife and husband, Stanley, is 
an instmctor in electrical power. They 
have two children and reside in An- 
derson, S.C. 
From Charlottesville, Va., MAR- 
GARET McLaughlin Grove 
wntes that she is an academic sec- 
retary and is involved with the Junior 
League and mental health family sup- 
port group. Her husband, James, is an 
investment banker. Margaret and Jim 
have spent some time m Europe and 
the Caribbean recently. They have two 
children. 
From Fredericksburg, Va., EMCLY 
MITCHELL Wilhamson writes that 
she is a housewife and is involved 
with Mary Washington Hospital and 
Rappahannock Big Brothers. Her hus- 
band, Dan, is the senior vice-president 
of Fredericksburg Savings and Loan. 
They have three children. 
From Fori Worth, Tx., PATTI 
MANN BuiT writes that she is the 
executive secretary to the general 
manager of Neiman Marcus. She is 
able to view all the latest fashion col- 
lections and goes to a lot of parties. 
She recentiy bought and remodeled a 
lakeside home. Patti volunteers for the 
DAR and Rotaryanns, She has three 
children. 
BILLIE JEAN SMITH Towlen, of 
Winchester, Va. , is a homemaker 
and puppy tender. She has visited 
Europe twice with the MBC group. 
Billie Jean has two children. 



PATRICIA BOWIE Davis of Har- 
lingen, Tx., writes that she and 
husband, Dick, enjoyed the MBC 
sponsored Dutch Waterways trip in 
1985- They also toured Switzerland 
this past January. They have three 
children. 
FAYE DUKE Lewis and husband 
James live in Sardis, Miss., where 
Faye is a substimte teacher. They have 
one son. 
SALLY LANDER Edwards of Corpus 
Chnsti, Texas, sends news of her 
children. Theu- oldest daughter, Terry, 
is now practicing law and son, Billy, 
will be graduating from law school 
and will be in practice with his father. 
Youngest daughter. Maggie, is with 
the Peace Corps. 
ELIZABETH MALONE of Shore- 
wood, Wise, will be entering the 
master's degree program at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin-Milwaukee in 
September for creative writing. 
From Branford, Conn., ELIZABETH 
CASEY Radulski sends news of her 
four sons. David has graduated from 
Colgate-Darden at U.Va.; Matt will be 
a senior at U.Va. next year; John is 
working in New York City; and Ste- 
phen will go to Dickinson in Pennsyl- 
vania next year. 
ANN RITCHIE McHugh of Savan- 
nah, Ga., is employed by the Epis- 
copal Diocese of Georgia as the Chris- 
tian education consultant. Her 
husband, Dick, also works for the 
Diocese as an administrator. They 
have three children, Alex. Ritchie, and 
Wesley. 



'57 



JULIE RAND Brawner writes that 
she and husband, Jim, recently re- 
turned from a two-year sabbatical in 
Saudi Arabia. They reside in Adanta, 
Ga., and have three children. 



Page Ten 



CLASS NOTES 



JANE HOGAJV Moses wnles from 
AJbuquergue, N.M., that she is 
busy running a small catering business 
and domg a lot of handiwork. She and 
husband. Curt, enjoy skiing and are in 
the process of building a solar home in 
the country. They have four children 
and one grandchild. 



From Franklin. Va., ANN COOKE 
Britt writes that she and husband, 
Mills, have two sons at VPl-SU. Mills 
IS a general surgeon. 

SHEFFIELD LANDER Owings 
writes that her husband has retired 
from college teaching and has entered 
a law practice of his own. They live in 
Little Rock, Ark. 

JUDY GALLUP Armstrong is an as- 
sociate broker with Owen Thomas, 
Inc.. in Staunton, Va. Judy enjoys 
travel and recently toured the Orient. 



SALLY GRAHAM Murphy of Fred- 
erick, Md., writes that her husband 
was re-elected for a third term on the 
Board of Aldermen of Frederick City . 



TONI BALDWIN Shelton, of Dallas, 
Tx., is selhng residential real estate. 
She has two children. 

SUE WARFEELD Caples of WUton, 
Conn., has recently completed stud- 
ies for M.S.W. degree at Fordham 
University and has accepted a job at 
St. Joseph Hospital in Stanford in 
physical rehabilitation- 



ELIZABETH ALLAN Collins writes 
of her many visits to Staunton and 
MBC, due largely to being mamed to 
a son of Retcher CoUms. 
AGNES DICK Kump is a teacher and 
husband, William, is an attorney. 
They have two children and reside in 
Newport News, Va. 
From Bummgham, Ala., BOBBIE 
JEAN REID Bailey writes that she 
is a housewife and is involved in the 
PTA, church and local tennis organiza- 
tions. Her husband, Russell, is an ac- 
tuary in the msurance business. They 
have three children. 
KITTY LOU TINNELL Ward, of 
Roanoke. Va., is the coordinator of 
volunteers for the American Red 
Cross. Her husband, Wardie, is a plant 
manager for the Chesapeake Corpora- 
tion. They have three children. 
NANCY SIMPSON Steinmiller, of 
Mooresville, N.C.. is a tax preparer 
for H&.R Block. Her husband, Wil- 
liam, works with marketing industrial 
chemicals. They have two childreu- 
From Gaithersburg, Md.. SHIRLEY 
CORBIN Menendez writes that she 
is the coordinator of administrative 
services for student affairs at George- 
town University. In her spare time, 
she enjoys working with her husband, 
Al, in writing and promotmg his 
books. 
JANE COUCH Teer recently visited 
Jerusalem. Athens, India, Singapore 
and Bangkok She and husband, 
Nello, reside in Durham, N.C., and 
have two children. 
SYLVIA CUELLAR Luedtke, of 
Dallas, Tx., owns a dance -exercise 
studio. She is also involved with the 
Junior League and the Dallas Museum 
of Art. Sylvia has four children. 
From Dallas, Tx., ANNE PONDER 
Dickson writes that she owns a book 
pubhshing company, which was re- 
cently recognized for its quality design 
and literature. Her husband, Bob, is in 
real estate development. They have 
two children. 
CORNELIA JENKINS Futral resides 
in Clarksdale, Ala., where she is a 
sixth grade teacher. She has three 
children. 



PHEBE PALMER Bishop, of Essex 
Falls, N.J.. is a housewife and 
crafter. She volunteers as an art ther- 
apist at a local hospital. Her husband, 
John, is with AT&T. They have two 
children. 
From Indianapolis. Ind.. MARTY 
VYVERBERG Telfer writes that 
she is a manufacturers representative 
for The Wilkes Group. She is also in- 
volved with the Junior League and the 
Indianapohs Opera Company. Her 
husband, James, is an attorney. They 
have two children. 
SUZANNE BURCH Coates, of Char- 
lottesville. Va., is a rehabilitation 
teacher for the visually handicapped at 
a state agency in Waynesboro, Va. 
She is a volunteer for the Junior 
League, Bayly Museum and Hearth- 
stone Children's House Suzanne has 
two children - 
LYNNE CHANEY Williams, of San 
Antonio, Tex., is a homemaker and 
husband, Ron, is the City Manager for 
Classified Parking. They have two 
children. 
From Metairie, La.. WENDY COLE- 
MAN LeGardeur writes that she is 
the executive vice-president for Wil- 
Uam B. Coleman Co., Inc. Her hus- 
band, Armand, is in construction and 
land development. They have two 
children. 
ANNE WILSON Linn, of Wil- 
hamsburg, Va,. works for the Colo- 
nial Wilhamsburg Foundation. Her 
husband, Collyer, works for the Small 
Busmess Adimnistration for the U.S. 
Government, Thev have two daugh- 
ters, Mary Slater (MBC '87) and Zee- 
Zee (MBC '89) 
KAM BONFOEY Burgdorf , of 
Hampton, Va., is a housewife and 
volunteers for her church. Her hus- 
band, Carl, is the first vice-president 
for Sovran Bank, They have four 
children. 
From Jackson, Miss., ESTHER 
DOUGHTIE French is involved in 
many volunteer activities. She is the 
vice-chairman of the Board of Trustees 
of the Educational Fund of the Inter- 
national PEG Sisterhood. She is also 
on the board of the Jackson Symphony 
League, an officer m her DAR chap- 
ter, a sustainer in the Jumor League 
and an advisor to the board of the 
Jackson Stitchery Guild. Her husband, 
Ted, is in insurance, Esther enjoys 
playing tennis, snow skiing and travel- 
ing She and her family have been to 
Europe three times and enjoy going to 
Colorado each year. Esther and Ted 
have two children. 
FRANCIS KRETLOW Gehring is a 
first grade teacher. She has three 
children and resides in Milwaukee, 
Wi. 
BEVERLY GREAR Hurt, of Atlanta, 
Ga., is involved in the Jumor 
League, Atlanta Speech School, 
United Way and her church. Her hus- 
band. Charles, is an attorney. They 
have three children. 
SALLY O'BRIEN Lemon and hus- 
band. Jonathan, are the owners and 
presidents of a leather furniture com- 
pany. They reside in Lake Oswego, 
Or., and have three children. 
MAY WELLS Jones, of New Or- 
leans. La., is an Associate Professor 
in drama and communications at the 
University of New Orleans, She is 
fmding out what it is like to own a 
home and keep up with the yard work 
and repairs. May is also trying to find 
time to do research and writing, 
CHARLOTTE LEVERTON Newell, 
of Aimiston, Ala., writes that she 
recently bought a Jane Fonda tape and 
bottle of Grecian Formula to get ready 
for her 25th reunion. 
FLO BREUNIG Carroll is a home- 
maker in Houston, Texas, Her hus- 
band, Jim, IS an attorney and they 
have three children, Mary, Jamie, and 
David. 
BARBARA WILLIAMS Craig of 
Raleigh is now associated with the 
Admissions Office at Meredith Col- 
lege, and is looking forward to a trip 
to England this summer. 
CECELIA FLOW EUer of Cham- 
paign, HI., has made a career in the 
theater in costuming. Currently she is 
the costume shop manager and assis- 
tant professor at the Performing Arts 
Center at the University of lUinois. 
CAROL STONE Stickney is a 
homemaker in Montrose, Ala., and 
her husband is a psychiatrist. 



BARBARA WOODHAM Sims of 
Augusta, Ga.. is co-owner of a 
children's and ladies' store. Her hus- 
band. Fred, is a denust and president 
of the family brick company. They 
have two sons, Fred and Craig. 

Our sympathy to MARY JOHNSON 
Phillips whose husband died in 
Febmarv- 

KAY HUNDLEY Fisher of Hills- 
borough, Calif,, lists herself as a 
professional volunteer. She works with 
the Stanford Hospital critical care 
team, as family counselor and patient 
relations associate. Her husband. Bob, 
is senior vice-president and manager 
with Merrill Lynch and they have 
three children, Rob, Bill, and Greg. 



SUSAN CADLE King, of Hights- 
town. N.J., has two children in col- 
lege and one in high school. 

From Heetwood. Pa.. IVA ZEILER 
Lucas, writes that she is the man- 
ager and buyer for a gift shop. Her 
family spent five weeks in Italy last 
summer while husband, Ray, taught at 
die University of Pavia for three of 
those. This May. Iva will accompany 
her mother, brother and sisters on a 
two week tnp to England. Iva and Ray 
have one daughter. 

HARRIET HART McGuffm of Hous- 
ton. Texas, is owner of HHM, a 
ladies' boutique. Husband, David, is 
first vice-president of Rotan Mosle 
Brokerage 

SALLY IffiLTZELL Pearsall of Mo- 
bile, Ala., does a lot of costuming 
for theater groups and still likes to act 
and sing, Sally has two children, Sally 
and Susan. 



From Sausalito, Calif., ROBERTA 
GILL Hefler writes that her three 
year old son, David, keeps her busy. 
She also works part-time as a sociaJ 
worker, currently in adoptions, placing 
older, hard to place children who need 
permanent homes. 

FRANCES DAVIS TenBrook writes 
that she is interested in prison min- 
istry and CutslUo. She resides m WU- 
braham. Ma, 

JANET BISH Hohnes, of Man- 
chester, Ma., writes that her family 
spent the last two years Uving in Ja- 
karta, Indonesia, where husband, Gor- 
don, was working. 

KEENE ROADMAN Martin is work- 
ing at her church helping to imple- 
ment a computer system. She and hus- 
band Howard have one daughter and 
reside in San Antonio, Tx. 

JUDY THOMPSON Hatcher wntes 
that she recently visited with 
MARGIE NEA Woodson. 

LINDA FOBES Manon and husband, 
Steve, reside m Piano. Tx. Linda 
works part-time and does a lot of vol- 
unteer work, mainly through the Junior 
League project, war on drugs. Linda 
and Steve have three children. 

KAY MILLER DeGenaro finds it 
hard to believe that they have a son, 
Doug, old enough to be in his third 
year at U Va. School of Architecture! 

LD^fDSAY BREAKELL of Pitman, 
N. J., is teaching kindergarten, 
Lindsay received a master's degree in 
art education from Glassboro State in 
1982 and has recently been certified in 
guidance counseling. 

ANN APPLETON Recesso is living 
in England where her husband 
works as an educator for the Depart- 
ment of Defense School System. Then 
home, a 350 year old cottage in The 
Cottswalds, is their hobby. They have 
two daughters. 



NANCY SMITH Non-ell, of Austin. 
Tex., owns a residential real estate 
company and her husband. Rush, is 
with Advanced Micro Devises. The 
have two daughters. 

VICKIE REID Burford has recently 
moved to Richmond, Va., and en- 
joys her new home. She recently saw 
GAY ANN BEST Fredman and JU- 
LIA PRICE Lanier in Raleigh, N.C. 
Vickie ha.'; two children. 



SANDY McDANIEL Ozmun, of Cor- 
pus Christi. Tx., is in the real 
estate/title company business. Husband 
Bill is a K-Mart manager. They enjoy 
snow skiing and have two daughters. 

From San Anotnio, Tx., MARY 
KERR Denny wntes that she is 
takmg her children on a Cjiribbean 
cruise m June. 

SALLY DORSEY Danner is an inter- 
ior designer, doing mostly resi- 
dential work in Adanta, Ga. She has 
been mvolved in several large fund- 
raising events, most notably, the 
Beaux Arts Ball which raised 
5175,000 for the Atlanta College of 
Art. 



GRACE COOKE Lusk is enjoying 
her life in Idaho with Lu her hus- 
band and two httle bovs. 

KATHRYN JOHNSON McKinnie 
resides in Rolhng Hills, Calif., with 
her husband and four children. They 
enjoy being close to a big city as well 
as the country life. 

MARY GILLESPIE Amos, of At- 
lanta, Ga., recently graduated from 
Columbia Theological Seminarj' with a 
Master of Divinity degree. She has 
been working at Emory University 
Hospital as a chaplain and is currently 
in the Clinical Pastoral Education Pro- 
gram there, which is training m pas- 
toral care. She was ordamed on De- 
cember 29, 1985 at Central 
Presbyterian Church in Atlanta. Her 
husband, Tony, is a stock broker with 
Bear Steams, They have two children. 

BEVERLY TUMLINSON Sparrow, 
of Lexington, Ky.. is starting back 
to school at the University of Ken- 
tucky to work on her MBA part-time. 

CATHERINE GRIFFIN Ban of At- 
lanta, Ga., teaches swimming to 
pre-schoolers in the summers and 
keeps books part-time for a friend in 
the jewelry import business. Catherine 
has two daughters - 
ELIZABETH BROWN McKeU of 
Overland Park. Kans., writes that 
her husband is the organizing pastor of 
a new church in which they are all in- 
volved. They have three sons, Joshua, 
Sharmon. and Matthew. 



'66 



From Tampa, Fla.. ROSEMARY 
HARRIS Henderson writes that she 

just completed a fun year as president 
of the Junior League of Tampa. This 
year she will enjo>' her Bible study 
classes, painting, and spending time 
with her husband Tom and two sons. 

MARY ELLEN KILLINGER Dur- 
ham, of Dallas. Tx., is a psychiatric 
social worker/therapi st in private prac- 
tice. Daughter. HEATHER, is a 
member of the MBC Class of '88. 

PAGE JONES Thacker is still teach- 
ing ID Chesterfield County, Her 
husband. John, works for a yacht 
broker and is living on their boat at 
Gwynn's Island. Va. Page and her 
daughter live on the family farm in 
Disputanta. Va, , and commute to 
Gwynn's Island during the school year 
and bve there all summer. 

From Aimandale, Va., GLENDA 
PEARSON Anderson writes that she 
has been a realtor for the last eight 
years, and m 1985 she was named top 
residential sales agent in Northern Vir- 
ginia for the entire Century 21 region. 
Her two children are Zeh and Kate. 

GINGER TIMBES Ewmg and family 
have settled into their new home in 
Westport. Conn, Gmger has a private 
practice teaching Lamaze childbirth 
preparation. Their sons, Meredyth and 
Spencer, seems to go non-stop! 



SALT, IF. CHELLIS Schisler loves ber 
hospital marketing and public re- 
lations job. Husband Dick is busy with 
a private law practice and being the 
city solicitor. They have two sons and 
reside m Portsmouth, Ohio. 



CLASS NOTES 



In addition to working as a librarian at 
the University of Virginia, SUS- 
ANNE REIM Glass, recendy opened 
up a spinning and weaving supply 
shop in Charlottesville , Va. She re- 
sides in Earlysville, Va. 

JENNIFER COX Coleman of Little 
Rock, Ark., writes that her husband 
is a lawyer and they have a daughter 
who is 13 years old. She is owner of 
Coleman-Gibson Personnel Agency. 

SARA NAIR James lives in Norfolk, 
Va. , and is teaching Medieval and 
Renaissance art history at Old Domin- 
ion University. 

Jim and NANCY FALKENBERG 
Muller have recendy moved to Or- 
lando, Ha., where they live very close 
to Disney World. Nancy has joined 
two teanis leagues and is looking for 
classmates in the area. 

It has been a busy and challenging 
year for WINNIE MATHER Do- 
herty as president of the Junior League 
of Philadelphia. Winnie found her 
husband and daughter to be extremely 
supportive and patient. Winnie and 
family live in Radnor, Pa. 

ELIZABETH FREDDY of Atlanta, 
Ga., is enjoying her position as 
market development manager for na- 
tional sales with Coca-Cola USA. She 
is looking forward to a photographic 
safari in Kenya this summer. 

PAT FORBES of Reston. Va., has a 
growing business as a representative 
for photographers who do corporate, 
advertising, and architectural 
photography . 



LUCY SMITH Fink is involved in 
Hospice volunteering and caring for 
a baby part-time. Husband Newton 
works for the Department of Correc- 
tions for New York state. They have 
three children and reside in Coeyman's 
HoUow. N.Y. 

VIRGINIA REYNOLDS Vogel, of 
Potomac, Md., recently appeared on 
the cabie television program "Ask 
Washington" with Edward Fisk of the 
New York Times answenng questions 
about college options. Virginia is the 
Director of the Educational Guidance 
Service in Chevy Chase, Md. 

KATHERINE MARTIN Snider has 
completed three semesters in fiction 
writing at Pnnceton University and is 
currently wnting her own novel. Hus- 
band Arnie is a securities analyst. 
They have two children and reside in 
Princeton, N.J. 

From Missoula, Mont., ANNE Du- 
BOSSE Zader is a high school sub- 
stimte teacher and is attending mght 
school for data processmg and compu- 
ters. Husband Bill is executive director 
of The Foundation for the University 
of Montana. They have two daughters. 

AN^ MOIZE Parkinson and husband 
Bill reside in Littie Rock, Ark., 
where Bill is a pastor. They have four 
children. 

JAN STOFFEL Monahan and family 
enjoyed their recent trip to the MBC 
campus where they were delighted to 
see Dr. Mehner again. Jan is the 
supervisor in the microbiology lab at 
the University of Colorado Health 
Sciences Center, and Mike is teaching 
at the University of Denver. Billy 
keeps them busy with soccer and 
Scouting activities. 

LEE McAllister Tumer of At- 
lanta, Ga., has been a voice and on- 
camera talent for radio and TV com- 
mercials for 16 years — best known for 
being the voice of the Atianta Harts- 
field Airport. She and Winn have two 
sons. 

MITZI BROWN Kintz has a small 
business, "AdMTTZI BROWN In- 
finitum", a copy wnting and design 
concern. She enjoys giving tours of 
Historic Downtown Atlanta with the 
Atianta Preservation Center. Husband, 
Peter, is a partner in a law firm, and 
they have two children. 



SALLY JAMES Laster, of Norfolk, 
Va. , is still teaching at Old Domin- 
ion University as an adjunct profess( 
in the ait department. 



SUZANNE HARTLEY Barker, of 
Colville, Wash., has resumed Eng- 
lish horseback riding and showmg and 
is teaching kindergarten part-time. Her 
husband is a physician and they have 
two sons. 

From Brush Prairie, Wash., KATHE- 
RINE QUILLIAN Solberg works 
with the Forest Service in Portland, 
Or. Her husband Terry is deputy forest 
supervisor for the Gifford Pinchot Na- 
tional Forest, which includes the Mt. 
St. Helens National Volcanic 
Monument. 

ANN LEWIS Vaughn, of Mt. Airy, 
N.C., is still teaching psychology 
part-time at Surry Community College. 
Her husband Tom received his hot air 
ballooning license in January. They 
have two children. 

From Houston, Tx., ELLEN GIL- 
LIAM writes that she is the senior 
research assistant at Baylor College of 
Medicine. 

SYDNEY TLTRNER Elsass of Milton, 
Mass., has a public relations busi- 
ness there which is doing quite well. 
Her husband, Sandy, owns an insur- 
ance agency and is an active 
volunteer. 

SHELLA DeSHONG Black Uves in 
Atlanta, Ga.. and is enrolled in fine 
arts (painting/drawing/pnntmaking) at 
the Atianta College of .Art. Husband, 
David, is with Memll Lynch. 

LAWSON BONNER Anderson lives 
in Tarboro, N. C. and is the assis- 
tant clerk of court m Edgecombe 
County. She recently became the first 
female lay reader in Calvary Episcopal 
Church. She is also on the board of 
visitors of the Conference Center of 
the Diocese of North Carolina. Her 
oldest daughter, Lawson, is attending 
Wake Forest University. 

DINAH THOMPSON Searles of 
Cumberland, Md., stays busy car- 
pooling Leigh, Ahson, and Andrew to 
dancmg, piano, and gymnastics 
classes. When she can find a spare 
moment, she does volunteer work and 
some cross stitch. 

MARSHALL LIPSCOMB Foster 
stays busy as the mother of two 
girls, Margaret and Elizabeth. She is 
active in her church and as a commu- 
nity volunteer. Her husband, Henry, is 
president of Foster-Dixiana Sand, Inc. 
Marshall and her family live in 
Columbia, S. C. 



MARCIA VIGNEAULT Litton is a 
volunteer for many organizations. 
Her husband Wink is the attorney, 
vice-president and general counsel for 
the O.K. Trucking Company. They 
have two sons and reside in Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 

STEPHANIE SHEARER Timm, of 
St. Charles, HI., is beginning her 
second semester as a French instructor 
for Northern Illinois University. She 
has three children. 

LISA ROWLAND Whitbeck Uves in 
Little Rock, Ark., with her hus- 
band, Frank, and two boys, Deke and 
Jack. Frank is owner of Signature Life 
Insurance Company and Winrock 
Grass Farm. 

ELIZABETH HIGGINBOTHAM of 
St. Louis, Mo., is working in real 
estate and doing radio and television 
commercials. 

KATHY CRAWFORD Arrowsmith 
of Bowling Green, Ohio, was re- 
cently elected elder in the Presbyter- 
ian Church; also clerk of ihs ses- 
sion. She continues doing volunteer 
work at school, hospital, and other 
community organizations. Husband, 
Bob, is assistant vice-president for 
student affairs at Bowling Green 
State University. Their children are 
Nathan and Jane. 

GAIR HARTLEY Jewell of Winston- 
Salem, N- C, stays busy with her 
two children, Rob and Hartley. She is 
a free-lance interior designer. 



ELIZABETH CONNER is 

nity relations specialist for Henrico 
County Public Schools. She is in- 
volved in numerous volunteer activities 
including the Richmond Urban Forum, 
her church and the Junior League. She 
resides in Richmond, Va. 



LOLLY CATCHING Alexander and 
husband, Dan, have recently moved 
to Boston, Mass. Lolly is working at 
Neiman Marcus and Dan is in real es- 
tate development. 

From Philadelphia, Pa., JANIE 
FAULDS writes that she is the as- 
sistant vice-president for an employee 
benefits consulting firm. She is also 
involved in her church. 

AMY NELSON Warren, of Waynes- 
boro, Va., is a housewife and vol- 
unteer for the Girl Scouts, elementary 
school and her church. Husband Pete 
is a civil engineer. They have two 
children. 

SUZANNE RAVENEL of Mt. Plea- 
sant, S.C., is an attorney and has 
three children. 

PATRICIA LAMBERTH Bruce is a 
math teacher and husband, William, 
is a waterman and decorative wildfowl 
carver. Patricia and William are the 
chairmen of the seventh annual Rappa- 
hannock River Waterfowl Show. TTiey 
have two children and reside in White 
Stone, Va. 

From McDonough, Ga., SALLY 
CANNON Crumbley wntes that she 
is a homemaker and library volunteer. 
Her husband. Wade, is an attorney. 
They have two sons. 

ANNE COLLINS Doyle, of Hyatts- 
ville, Md., is the president and cre- 
ative director of Collins & Doyle Ad- 
vertising, Inc. Her husband, Frank, is 
the vice-president of the same firm. 

EMILY PAINE Brady is writing for 
the Roanoke Valley Chamber of 
Commerce newsletter and magazine. 
She resides m Salem, Va. 

From Raleigh, N-C. SUSAN POPE 
Finch writes that she is a mother, 
homemaker and part-time piano 
teacher. She volunteers for many ac- 
tivities including her church. North 
Carolina Art Society, North Carolina 
Symphony Society and Arts Together. 
Her husband, David, is the owner and 
president of Finelco Electrical Con- 
struction Company and Lighting En- 
ergy Savings Systems. They haye_four_ 
children. 

SUSAN RICHARDSON Hauser, of 
Winston-Salem, N.C., volunteers 
for the Junior League. Husband, Char- 
les, is in medical group management. 
They have two daughters. 

CATHARINE PIERCE Sfringfellow 
is a matenal planning specilaist for 
AT&T. She volunteers for the Amen- 
can Lung Association. Husband, Don- 
ald, is a financial services manager for 
AT&T. They have one son. 

MARCHANT STARR Reutiinger is a 
housewife and volunteer for many 
activities such as the Ronald Mc- 
Donald House, Junior League and 
United Way. Her husband. Barton, is 
an orthopedic surgeon. They have two 
children. Marchant and her family 
reside in Louisville, Ky. 

From Covington, Va., ELLEN 
JOHNSON Candler writes that she 
is a computer consultant with West- 
vaco. Husband, Peter, is the vice- 
president of Kinzer Insurance. They 
have three children. 

SHERYL ALLEN Blackford resides 
in Charleston, S.C., with her hus- 
band, Henry, and son. Sheryl is a high 
school social studies teacher and 
Henry Is a banker. 

PAULA POWERS Tchirkow is a 
homemaker and her husband, 
George, is an mtestinal surgeon. Paula 
does volunteer work at a local nursing 
home and as a coordinator of social 
agencies. She has also been taking 
figure skating lessons for the past two 
years. Paula and George have three 
children and reside in Pittsburgh, Pa. 

DEE BOWMAN Haggard is the per- 
sonnel director for Petro Star En- 
ergy. Her husband. Ward, is the presi- 
dent of the same company. Dee is 
currently taking accounting classes at a 
local college. They reside in Traverse 
City, Mi., and have three children. 

NANCY MORSE Evans, of San An- 
tonio, Tx., writes that she has gone 
back to work as an executive with a 
department store. 

JEANNINE PHIPPS Porzio is a 
homemaker and husband, Anthony, 
is a religious philosopher and artist. 
They home-teach their four children 
and enjoy a gratifying life in Williams, 
Or. 



SHIRLEY FREY Morris is a home- 
maker and does volunteer work for 
such organizations as the library, 
schools and MBC. Husband, John, is 
the assistant attorney general. They 
have two children and reside Ln Rich- 
mond, Va. 
KATE GLADDEN Schultz, of Win- 
chester, Va., is a homemaker. Her 
husband, Thomas, is an attorney. Kate 
has been doing commission for pen 
and ink sketches of homes and has 
done house sketches for Historic Gar- 
den Week. She also does illustrations 
for the local library newsletter. Kate 
and Thomas have two children. 
From Florence, S.C., ISABEL WIL- 
LIAMSON Smith wntes that she is 
a housewife. Her husband, Stephen, is 
an architect. They have one son. 
JENNIFER McHUGH Haase is a 
homemaker and volunteers for her 
church and various other activities. 
Her husband, David, is an associate 
professor in physics at North Carolina 
State University. Jennifer has recently 
taken up jazzercise. David and Jen- 
nifer have one son and reside m Ral- 
eigh, N-C. 
From Raleigh, N.C., JULIE 

MARSHALL Davis writes that she 
is still teaching first grade and is busy 
with her family and the Junior League. 
She and her husband, Walter, have 
two children. 
MARY MURRIN Painter is ±e foun- 
der of the Virginia Wildflower So- 
ciety and has rccentiy stepped down 
from her three year term as charter 
president. She and her husband have 
two sons and reside in Annandale, Va. 
NANCY WINTERS Moore is a self- 
employed tax accountant and her 
husband is a self-employed wholesale 
indoor foliage grower and broker. 
They have two children and reside in 
Apopka, Fla. 
LILA CALDWELL Gardner, of Har- 
risonburg, Va., IS a homemaker, but 
spends much of her time getting her 
two children to various activities. She 
'" also'enjoys spending rime at her Bible 
smdy, teaching at the Christian Youth 
Club at her church, basketweaving, 
playing golf and doing yard work. Her 
husband, Douglas, is the owner and 
sales manager of a poultry supply 
company. 
CATHY HENDERSON is a self- 
employed consultant on higher edu- 
cation research issues. Her husband, 
Gary Stem, is an attorney. They have 
two children and reside in Silver 
Spnng, Md. 
JANE SHORTELL Nelson, of Wil- 
mington, De., is a housewife and 
volunteers at the library and elemen- 
tary school. Her husband, Stephen, is 
the vice-president of Artisans' Savmgs 
Bank. They have two children. 
SUSAN HOCH Crane is a housewife 
and husband, Warren, is a market 
analyst. They have one child and 
reside in Alexandna, Va. 
ELLEN PORTER Holtraan and hus- 
band, Roger, have two children and 
reside in Roanoke, Va. Ellen is a 
homemaker and Roger is die editor of 
a newspaper for Times- World 
Corporation. 
From Nanmcket, Mass., WELBY 
COX Kuratek wntes that she is a 
housewife and husband, Robert, is the 
president of Nantucket Restaurant As- 
sociates. They have two children. 
BABS PAGE is the Coordinator of 
Training Materials and Program De- 
velopment for Burroughs Wellcome, a 
pharmaceutical company. She has re- 
cently built her own home on six acres 
in the countryside of Apex, N.C. 
KATHERINE BLACKV^LL 
Roach, of Richmond, Va., is the 
Supervisor of Classification and Com- 
pensation for Henrico County. Her 
husband, Kenneth, is a school psy- 
chiatrist for Chesterfield County. They 
have two children. 
MARSHA SPEARS is the Budget/ 
Management Analyst for the City of 
Alexandria. Her husband. David Dun- 
can, works for the Texas Government. 
They have one son and reside in Alex- 
andria, Va. 
ROBES SPENCE and husband, Ship- 
ley Lucas, reside in Baltimore, Md. 
Robin is a dietician and Shipley is a 
contractor. They have one son. 



CLASS NOTES 



From Wilmington, N.C., CAROLINE 
STRUTHERS wntes that she is a 
lawyer for the U.S. Aimy Corps of 
Engineers. She volunteers for boards 
of local legal services and family ser- 
vices agencies. 

JANE BARTLETT Trotman, of 
Casar, N.C., is a manager/partner in 
her husband's artist/craftsman busi- 
ness. Jane deals with galleries and 
does the pubhc relations work, while 
Bob does the art. They have two 
children. 

KATHRYN JACOBS WendeU is a 
homemaker and husband, Charles, 
is a self-employed CPA. Kay has been 
very active on both the local and state 
level in the Junior Woman's Club for 
the past 12 years. She is currentiy 
serving as Secretary for the West Vir- 
ginia Governor's Mansion Preservation 
Society. Kay, Charles and two chil- 
dren reside in Fayetteville, W,Va. 

NANCY MORSE Evans, of San An- 
tonio, Tx., is a school bus driver. 
Her husband, George, is a self- 
employed oil and gas dealer. 

From Richmond, Va., MELISSA 
WIMBISH Ferrell is a housewife/ 
mother and volunteers for the First 
Unitarian Church. Her husband, John, 
is a lawyer. They have one child. 

LINDA WINNER BeviUe is a music 
teacher for public and private 
schools. Her husband, Norbome, is a 
lawyer. They have two children and 
reside in NokesvLlle, Va. 

VIRGINIA HUFF Parker, of Hailey, 
Idaho, wntes that she and her fam- 
ily enjoy skiing, hikmg and the beauti- 
ful area. Her husband. Bob, is a 
manufacturer and retailer of fencing, 
houselogs and log homes. They have 
three children. 

LLOYD GATHER Dickson, of Mid- 
lothian, Va., is a housewife and is 
also on the Board of Deacons for her 
church, PTA Board of Directors and 
library volunteer. Her husband, David, 
is the Manager of Community Services 
for the Commonwealth of Virginia. 
LLoyd and David have two children 

- and enjoy spending as much time as 
possible together as a family. 

ELEANOR MYERS O'Mara. of Ox- 
ford, Md., is the secretary and trea- 
surer of her family farm, Plihimmon 
Farms Inc. Her husband, Gerald, is a 
farmer with the same. "Tot" spends 
her summers teachmg sailing to the 
youngsters at the local yacht club. Tot 
and Gerald have two children. 

FRAN FREEMAN Harwell is a 
secretary /receptionist at a law finn 
and also works for ETOH, a biotech 
firm that builds ethanol plants, where 
her husband works. They reside in 
Birmingham, Ala. 

SUSIE STUART Blair is a free lance 
writer in Moretown, Vt., and her 
husband is a self-employed contractor. 
They have three children, Frazier. 
Shannon, and Tanner. 

KATHY TERRELL Svejnar of It- 

■ haca, N. Y., is a research associate 
at Cornell University. Her husband, 
Jan, is associate professor of econom- 
ics at Cornell. They have two chil- 
dren, Daniel and Laura. 

CLARA MacKENZBE Smiley of Dal- 
las, Texas, is a housewife and 
mother of two, Taylor and Caroline. 
Her husband, Stephen, is a banker 
with CITICORP. 

BETTY JO McCLIMANS Moses is 
an artist and art instructor. She 
works with enameled jewelry, paint- 
ings, and metal work combined with 
enamel. Her husband, James, is a de- 
veloper with Allison, Moses, and 
Redden. They have two children, 
Jamie, and Christopher, and live in 
Little Rock, Ark. 

From Gloucester, Va., MARY- 
BAGON JOHNSON Williams 
writes that ±ey enjoy their home in 
the country. She is a part-time guid- 
ance counselor for an intermediate 
school alternative program in York 
County- Her husband, Don is with 
BASF in Wilhamsburg. They have 
two children, James and Megan. 

KAREN KELLY Hartley and hus- 
band. Brad, are still living in Villa 
Rica, Ga., just outside of Atlanta. 
Brad works for Bell South Services 
and Kaien has quit there after 15 years 
to spend more time with their children, 
Jenny, Michael, and Brian. 



SUSAN BERNOUDY Lebowitz of 
Dallas, Texas, stays busy with three 
children, her home. Junior League, 
church, garden club, etc. She even 
finds a httle time for tennis and trave 

ANN .\LLEN of Arlington, Va., is a 
paralegal assistant with Wender, 
Murase, and White. 



ELAINE HENDERSON Fowler, of 
Camden, S.C, was recently elected 
to be the chairman of the South Caro- 
Ima Bar House of Delegates for the 
next two years. 

CONNIE SAMSONOFF Martenstein 
resides m Richmond, Va., and is a 
housewife and mother. Her husband, 
Thomas, is on the associate council of 
Blue Cross/Blue Shield of Virginia. 
They have three children. 

JILL KIELY McKenzie is currently 
area credit manager for American 
Hospital Co. Between covenng four 
states for her job and raising two chil- 
dren, she fmds life far from dull. She 
resides m Columbus, Ohio. 

LINDA RABER Jahnig, husband 
David, children, Morgan and Lind- 
say, live in Chattanooga, Tenn., where 
she is active in the Junior League, the 
Hunter Art Museum, and Cub Scouts. 

JANIE DAVIS Floumoy has recently 
been appointed to the mayor's Fu- 
tureshape Committee, which is 
charged with the responsibility of plan- 
ning and shaping the future of Shreve- 
port. La. 

From Elizabethton, Tenn., MAR- 
GARET ANNE RTTGHIE Bentley 
wntes diat she is a member of the 
Community Handbell Chou. Her hus- 
band IS managing the family furniture 
store. They have three children, 
Rachel, Aaron, and Andrew. 

SARAH CROCKETT Eggleston of 
Glen Ridge, N. J., is working part- 
time for a Wall Street bank in the 
marketing area. The children, Paige 
and Cary, occupy the rest of her time 
and energy, along with stockbroker 
husband, John. 

LIBBY DARWIN Grobmyer of Little 
Rock, Ark., is doing volunteer work 
and working on a master's degree in 
public history. Libby and Mark have 
three sons. Jack, Andrew, and Mark. 

JULIA ANDREWS Allen of Cham- 
plain, Va., is teaching math, 
science, and computer programming at 
the school her children, Robert and 
Kate, attend. 



From Roanoke, Va., DIANA PHIN- 
NEY Draper writes that she is busy 
working for Piedmont Airlines and 
husband. Bill, is busy with his pro- 
pane company. They recently took a 
vacation aboard the NCL Norway 
Cmise Ship. Diana recendy had a nice 
visit with LIZ SIMONS Ficalora '74 
and her husband, Michael. 

MARIANNE DEALE Bach and fam- 
ily have recently moved to Winston- 
Salem, N.C. 

ANNE HATFIELD Weir, of Wash- 
ington, D.C., is taking time out of 
her career as a development finance 
consultant to be a full-tirae mother to 
her two children. Her husband, How- 
ard, is an attorney. 

DEMI ELSASSER Wheeler, hus- 
band, Scott, and son reside in Nor- 
folk, Va., where Demi is working for 
Sovran Bank as an investment officer. 

MERRI SCIBAL Polkowsfcy has re- 
cently moved from TumersviUe, 
N.J., to Fairfax Station, Va. 

LOSSIE NOELL Wilkinson and hus- 
band. Jay, reside in Charlottesville, 
Va., where Jay is a judge on die U.S. 
4th Cucuit Court of Appeals. 

From Adanta, Ga., KATHRYN 
SPENCER Quigley sends news of 
herself and REBECCA KEEL and 
her husband. Bob Lackey. Rebecca 
graduated from the Georgia State Uni- 
versity Law School and has been ad- 
mitted to the bar. Kathryn has com- 
pleted another master's, this one in 
counseling from the New Seminary in 
New York. She is in pnvate practice 
in the field of co-dependency/chemical 
dependency. In addition, she is as- 
sistant director of a private school m 
Atlanta and occasionally fills in as a 
teacher. 



CATHERINE HOOD Kennedy and 
farmly moved mto a new home 
about two years ago in Columbia, 
S. C-, and she spends her free time, 
what there is of it, in decorating it. 
She is still working as an attorney and 
her husband is an assistant county at- 
tomey. Their children, Clayton and 
Jane, enjoy living close to a park with 
i courts and a ball field. 



NINA CORY Nixon, of Louisville, 
Ky., writes that she enjoys her two 
daughters and traveling with her hus- 
band, Ted. Ted is widi his family's 
manufacturing business which pro- 
duces food products. 

ELIZABETH READ-Connole, of 
North Chevy Chase, Md., was a 
member of the research team who dis- 
covered the AIDS virus. She is now 
working on the vaccine. Betsy's hus- 
band IS chief of oral surgery at Wash- 
ington Hospital Center. They have two 
children. 

MARIE DIENST Peny has just re- 
cently served as chairman for the 
1986 Junior League FoUies in Au- 
gusta, Ga., and still finds time for 
tennis. Marie's husband, Pat, is a 
C.P.A. and they have four children, 
Pat, Chris, Rob, and Kathryn. 

BARBARA WATSON Baily of Rich- 
mond, Va.. keeps busy with daugh- 
ter, Charlotte, and her administrative 
work with the Virginia Eye Institute's 
new facility. 



'75 



ANNE KELSEY, of hrvine, Calif., is 
working as a Senior Research and 
Development Engineer for Ford 
Aerospace. 

CONNIE BAK moved to Richmond, 
Va., in September, 1985, and is 
now the director of technical services 
at Richmond Metropolitan Blood Ser- 
vice. She loves Richmond and being a 
new home owner. 

MARTHA CREASY Cutnght of Mar- 
tinsville, Va., is a dentist for the 
DanvUle Health Department. Husband. 
Barry, is also a dentist in pnvate 
practice. 

SARAH SPRATLESG owns a gift 
shop. Spice and Everythmg Nice, in 
Montgomery, Ala., specializing in 
custom gift baskets and gourmet food. 
She also designs and manufactures a 
line of decorative wreaths. 

SUSAN WILLIAMS of Richmond, 
Va., has recenUy been promoted to 
commercial loan officer and assistant 
vice-president with Jefferson National 
Bank. 



EVELYN SAWYER Diment, of 
Staunton, Va., is a retired teacher 
and Peace Corps volunteer in Para- 
guay. Her husband, William, is a geo- 
physicist. After much proddmg from 
her friends, Evelyn has decided to try 
and write a book. Evelyn and William 
have three children. 

LYNN HOWARD Lawrence is a 
homemaker and fi^elance callig- 
rapher. Husband, Robert, is a U.S. 
Naval officer. Lynn and Robert have 
recently moved to Norfolk, Va., from 
New Ch-leans and are enjoying renova- 
ting an older home. They have two 
children. 

SUSAN DUGAN Weinig writes from 
Potomac, Md., that she is a health 
care consultant. She volunteers for the 
admnistration and education council 
and her church. Her husband, WU- 
liam, is a program analyst for the U.S. 
Department of Energy. 

ZOE WAVELL GotUich is a market- 
ing representative for Polaroid Cor- 
poration. Her husband, Mark, is a 
sales representative for Tom James 
Clothing Company. They recently 
traveled to the Greek Islands, Yugos- 
lovia and Italy. Zoe is an avid racquet- 
ball player and windsurfer. Zoe and 
Mark live in Corpus Christi, Tx. 

LYNDA YOUNG Kaffie, of Corpus 
Christi, Tx., is in commercial real 
estate and a volunteer for the Texas 
Arts Alliance and Texas Institute for 
Arts in Education. Husband, Harcus, 
is a rancher. 



MARY KAY SCHORN Stainback is 
a pharmacist and volunter for the 
American Heart Association and 
March of Dimes. Her husband. Jack, 
is a sales representative for Gray Bar 
Electric Company. They have one son 
and reside in Richmond, Va. 

CLAIRE COLBERT is a caterer and 
waitress in Richmond, Va., where 
she resides. 

MARY BENNETT Decker, of Piano, 
Tx., is a homemaker. She vohm- 
teers as a cub scout leader and as the 
church league women's basketball 
coach. Her husband, KD. is a electri- 
cal engineer. They have one son. 

DANA LECKIE is a rehabilitation 
coordinator. She is involved with 
United Mediodist Women and Jaycee 
Women. She recently took a year off 
from work to work and sail on a boat. 
She found that diis was valuable time 
for self-growth and learning. Dana 
resides in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 

RENEE TRENT, of Springfield, Va.. 
is a poUtical appointee for the U.S. 
Department of Justice in Washington, 
D.C. 

PRISCILLA BECHTER Lewis, of 
Arlington, Va., is the patient 
representative/ volunteer coordinator 
for Arlington Hospital. Her hus- 
band, Brooke, is a lawyer. 

CORRINE WHITE LleweUyn is a 
homemaker and husband, Ron, is a 
pharmaceutical representative for 
A.H. Robins. Corrine and Ron en- 
joy traveling and buying old houses 
and fixing them up. They have also 
become part owners in a video 
store. They have one daughter. 

SUSAN SWEARINGEN Rosapepe, 
of Ceiba, Puerto Rico, is an aero- 
bics instructor for the US. Navy De- 
partment of Morale, Welfare and Rec- 
reation. Her husband. Jay, is supply 
officer for die U.S. Navy. They have 
one daughter. 

From South Boston, Va., MARCIA 
EVANS Gravitt writes diat she is a 
school social worker. Her husband, 
Carlton, is a tobacco auctioneer and 
contractor. 

VALERIE SUTTON Payne, of 
Waynesboro, Va., is a homemaker, 
but volunteers for the Waynesboro 
Hospital Auxiliary Board and the gar- 
den club. Her husband, Charles, is a 
dispensing optician. They have two 
children. 

Living m Richmond, Va., SHIRLEY 
McDowell Douglas is currendy 
an R.N. in a cardiac step-down unit at 
Richmond Memorial Hospital. Before 
returmng to Richmond, she was a First 
Lieutenant in the Delaware Air Na- 
tional Guard as a Flight Nurse. 

ELIZABETH KINCAID Crosby and 
famil y have recentiy moved to 
Marietta, Ga. 

ANN MUNGER Stewart and husband 
Henry reside in VUlanova, Penn., 
where Ann is working as a critical 
care nurse in the surgical intensive 
care unit at Presbyterian- University of 
Pennsylvania Medical Center. 

CATHY SHANER Carlock, of Rich- 
mond, Va., IS a social worker at 
Children's Hospital. Her husband, 
Craig, is a sales representative for 
Caskie Paper Company. They have 
one son. 

KAREN McCONNELL Darnel, of 
Savannah, Ga., is a housewife and 
volunteers for the Hospice of Savan- 
nah, Oatland Island Education Center, 
medical auxilary and her church. Her 
husband, Fred, is a physician. They 
have one son. 

From Clinton, N.C, MABEL FET- 
TERMAN Held writes that she is 
the treasurer of The Lundy Packing 
Company. Her husband, Louis, is a 
project engineer for the same. 

PRINCE CARR Norfleett, of Rich- 
mond, Va., is a certified public ac- 
countant. Her husband, Edward, is a 
financial analyst. Margaret volunteers 
for her church and the junior league. 
They have one daughter. 

TERRI POWELL Paguibitan and 
husband, Gaudencio, reside in 
Marietta, Ga., where Terri is a sales 
consultant for a restaurant and hospi- 
tality chain and Gaudencio is the re- 
gional manager for Kimberly-Clark. 
They have one child. 
DONNETTE MORGAN Towns is a 
position analyst for Carolina Power 
and Light Company. Her husband, 
Matthew, is the vice-president of cor- 
porate loan administration for Wa- 
chovia Bank and Trust. They have one 



VICKIE REYNOLDS Akelman, of 
Barrington, R.L, is the senior vice 
president of corporate cash manage- 
ment for National Westminster Bank, 
USA. She also volunteers for the 
United Way. Her husband, Edward, is 
a hand surgeon. They have one son. 

MARJORIE SANNER Fagge is a 
homemaker in SiideU,-.La., and 
finds time for tennis, volunteer woik 
at her children's school, and is active 
in her church. Her husband, Norman, 
is a geologist and they have two chil- 
dren, Alice and Megan. 

MARY ANN NABER Beacham is a 
self-employed renovations contractor 
in Hammond, La. She is active in the 
Columbia Theatre Players, Jmuor Aux- 
iliary, and the Hammond Cultural. Her 
husband, William, is a physician. 

JANE ELLEN DISHER of Plams- 
boro, N. J., is a management devel- 
opment specialist with First Fidelity 
Bank. She is a member of the board of 
directors, Middlesex-Somerset Union 
Chapter of Amencan Institute of 
Banking. 
CHRISTIE iMcLAUCHLAN of 
Cockeysville, Md., is a school psy- 
chologist with the Baltmaore city pub- 
lic schools. 

NANCY BROWN LAWLER Milam 
is a homemaker in Greenville, Miss. 
Her husband is an attorney, and they 
have two children, Graham and 
Searcy. 

LISA IRELAND Long is a home- 
maker in Augusta, Ga., and mother 
of two, Hugh and Samuel. Lisa is ac- 
tive m various activities at the chil- 
dren's school and her church. Her 
husband, Hugh, is senior vice- 
president of Georgia Railroad Bank 
and Trust Company. 

PAM HOLLINGS McConnell stays 
busy m Charleston, S.C. She is 
working on her thesis for a master's 
degree and taking care of daughter, 
Elizabeth Anne. Her husband. Bright, 
is an ordiopaedic surgeon and recendy 
completed a sports medicine 
feUowship. 
__ELEANOR (Chad) GUBBINS Moore 
is living in Broken "Arrow, Okla., ■ 
and IS national sales coordinator for 
TanData Corp. Her husband, Dwight, 
is a sales representative for Pitney 
Bowes. They have one child, 
Meredith. 

MEREDITH ANN CROLIUS 

Handley and family recently moved 
to Tampa, Fla. Her husband is an 
internist. They have two children, 
Kristen and Ross. 

ALICE McCAA Kelly of Kill Devil 
Hills, N. C, IS bar manager at 
Owens Restaurant at Nags Head. She 
enjoys fishing and miming, 

PEGGY BRYSON Altman of Dallas, 

Texas, is a language therapist work- 
ing to retram dyslexic students. Her 
husband. Jack, is a chaplain and as- 
sistant to the headmaster at the Epis- 
copal School of Dallas. They have two 
children, Heyward and Charlie. 

SUSAN THOMAS Bowers is a family 
physician in Myrtle Beach, S. C. 
Susan and her husband. Ford, will be 
moving to Chapin, 3. C, in the near 
future where they will be joining 
another physician. Ford, a physician 
also, will be working full-time and 
Susan will be working part-time only 
so she can be with their son. Ford 
Thomas. 

LINDA BLOXOM Grabeman is a 
buyer for a dress boutique in 
Georgetown, S. C. Her husband, 
David, is a dentist. 

20E ANN FEARON of Vhrginia 
Beach, Va. , was recentiy awarded a 
master's degree in education from 
CBN University. 



MELISSA RHODES McCue, of 
Gainsviile, Va., is working in fi- 
nancial tracking and analysis at Bell 
Atlantic in Arlington, Va. Her hus- 
band, Tom, is teaching finance and 
real estate at George Wastungton Uni- 
versity in Washington, D.C. 

CLAUDU. WOODY, of Austin, 
Tex., is the Assistant Adaietic Di- 
rector at the University of Texas. In 
March, 1985, she directed the NCAA 
Women's Basketball National 
Championships. 



DEBBIE WOLFE Shea, of Dmnas, 

Ark., recently visited with 
MARTHA LYNCH Smith '77, 
MARY CLARK McBumey '77, 
ELIZABETH TAYLOR 77, 
KAREN WEYHER Gavigou '77 and 
LAURA PRICE Dixon '78. 

MELANEE GOFF and husband, 
Keith Rivenbark, reside m Green- 
ville, N.C. Melarae is with Freshway 
Food Stores, Inc., and Keith is a 
jeweler. 

Since moving from Virginia to Aspen, 
Colo, four years ago, ELXEN 
COWAN ComptoQ lias married and 
had a baby girl named Catherine. 
Ellen works part-time for a ska wear 
company. 

FRANCES LAWRENCE has opened 
an antique and gift shop m Dallas, 
Texas, which keeps her very busy. 

After five years in California, 

LEBBY TUCKER Albriton and her 
family have moved to Dallas, Texas. 
Husband, Ben, will be finishin g his 
internship and settmg up a practice in 
climcal psychology. Libby's fiiU-tmie 
job IS their three boys. 

GINGER DINOS Reed and husband, 
Dan, are Hving in Adanta, Ga., 
with their two sons, Daniel and Matt. 

KATHY McCAIN Lee and family 
live m .A.danta, Ga., where she is 
chairman of the Atianta Junior 
League's Follies, "Peachtree Pizzazz" 
which will take place m February 
1987. 

KATHERYNE BLACKSHER Ward 
is working as a paralegal in Mobile, 
Ala. Her husband is vice-president of 
a shopping center development 
company. 

SUSAN WHITLOW Meadows is a 
fiiU-time mother and homemaker in 
Opelika, .Ala. Her husband is a banker 
and they have three children, Maggie, 
Jennifer, and Pnce. 

DIANE HEPFORD Lenahan of 
Clarks Point, Pa., is employed as 
staff attorney for ±e Federal Govem- 
meat. Her husband, John, is an attor- 
ney affiliated with his family's firm. 

SUSAN SWECKER of Richmond, 
Va., was recendy appointed as the 
Democratic Party's executive director. 
She has been an active participant in 
Democratic politics, including chair- 
man of the Augusta County Demo- 
cratic Commiaee and a member of the 
State Central Committee. 



'78 



The wedding of CAROL PAUL, to 

Peter Powell was a m i ni reunion for 
a few members of the class of '78. 
Members of Cappy's wedding included 
her sister ANNE PAUL '82, CATH- 
ERINE McKENNEY Harms '78, 
ELISABETH TRUETT Greenbaum 
'78, KATHERINE FOWLKES '78 
and SARAH ZEANAH Sanders '78. 
Gappy received her masters degree in 
Urban and Regional Planning from 
Virginia Commonwealth University 
last May. Gappy and Peter reside in 
Kansas City, Mo. 
ANN SNELL McNeil works as direc- 
tor of Intergovernmental Assistance 
for Sen. LLoyd Bentsen. She and hus- 
band, Gary, and son reside in Austin, 
Tx. 
KATHY BALLEW Bowen lives in 
Columbia, S. C, and works for 
Blue Cross/Blue Shield of South 
Carolina. 
LISA HOEFER Ward recently 
opened a new office for her busi- 
ness. Household Personnel Con- 
sultants, Inc., specializing in child 
care and housekeeping. Her business 
and son keep her quite busy. Lisa and 
family live in Atlanta, Ga. 
MARY STEWART WELLS has 
moved back to Adanta, Ga., after 
six years in New York City. 
CLAIRE McCANTS Schwann is di- 
rector of admissions at The National 
Center for Paralegal Training and 
Hank is a sales manager with Johnson 
and Johnson in Adanta^ Ga. 
CARROLL McCAUSLAND Amos of 
Lynchburg, Va., daughter, and hus- 
band luckily survived being hit head- 
on in a car accident m May. Daughter, 
SaQie, was in her car seat and not 
hurt. CarroU says, "I am now a firm 
behever in seat belts — too late!" 



CLASS 



GAYLA McClelland Lemmon, 

of Pataskala, Ohio, is a legal sec- 
retary. She and husband, Ted, recently 
restored a 150 year old farmhouse. 
They have one child. 

LYNNE MARIE KREGER Frye and 
husband, Mark, reside in Antioch, 
Term., where Mark works for Cireuit 
Gty, Inc. 

There were a few MBC girls in the 
wedding party at CYNTHIA 
LUCK'S marriage to Shep Haw. In- 
cluded in the wedding party were 
KATHY McCain Lee '77, ANN 
DODD '78, LALLY LACY Jennings 
'78. PATRICIA BULLOCK Barton 
'78 and JANE HARCUS Hill '79. 
She and Shep are moving to High 
Pomt, N. C. diis summer. 

NANCY WILSON has been Uving in 
Rochester, N. Y., for five years and 
does social work with adolescents. 

SUZI P.IRKER CaisoD is doing great 
in Atianta, Ga. ! Suzi is a travel 
agent and does volunteer work for the 
High Museum of Ait and ±e Adanta 
FQstoncal Society. Husband, Mark, is 
a broker for E. F. Hutton. 

ELLEN UNDERWOOD is a pubHc 
commumcations specialist for the 
Southwest Flonda Water .Management 
District m Brooksville, Ra. 

MIMI MYER Hurst is a vice- 
president with T. J. Raney and 
Sons, Inc., in Little Rock, Ark. Her 
interests include cooking, travel, and 
volunteer work in her community. 



SUZANNE EUDY Backus is busy 
with her active son, high school 
alumnae board and various volunteer 
groups. She and her farmly reside in 
Alexandria, Va. 

LYNN TUGGLE Gilliland, of Char- 
lotte, N.C, is the manager of dis- 
bursement services at Fust Union. She 
enjoys her job and Charlotte. 

TRUDY MARTIN Manning and 
Butch are living m Norfolk, Va. 
Trudy was recently elected president 
of the Tidewater Art Therapy Associ- 
ation. She continues to work as an art 
therapist and Butch works as a project 
engineer. 

SHERRILL FEAGANS Jack and her 
husband, recendy moved from Kan- 
sas City- to an area outside of Prince- 
ton, N. J. Her husband was transferred 
by the Department of Justice and is 
based in New York City. 

MARGARET DUDLEY Alford is a 
copy editor at the Lexington Herald- 
Leader m LexmgtoD, Ky. 

MARTHA PHILPOTT sends news of 
her mamage to Tracy King in Oc- 
tober 1985. MBC alumnae attending 
were JUDY MAUZE PhiJpot '68, 
JEAN MAUZE Wheless '80, LYNDA 
HARRISON Meredith '80. TRUDY 
CASKIE Porter '80, MARGARET 
CHAPMAN '80 and CINDY WIL- 
SON Shoemaker '80. Martha and 
Tracy live m Durham, N. C. She is a 
senior human resources representative 
with Cnim and Forster Personal Insur- 
ance and he is an account representa- 
tive with Prime Time Publications. 

KATHERINE JACKSON Anderson 
of Columbia, S. C, has completed 
courses m commercial interior design. 
Her husband is in pharmacy school at 
U.S.C. 



PAMELA POPE, of Washington, 

D.C, is a full-time law student at 
Howard University. 

KAY HARONEY is a private duty 
nurse in Rochester, N.Y., where she 
resides. She has three children. 

KATHRYN GRAVELY Melo of An- 
napolis, Md., is a kindergarten 
teacher and Red Cross volunteer. Her 
husband, Michael, is a lieutenant in 
the U.S. Navy. 

From Richmond, Va., KATHY 
BARRANGER writes that she is a 
sales representative for Barranger and 
Company, Inc., a building specialties 
firm. Kathy volunteers for the Jaycee's 
National Association of Women in 
Construction. 



I'age ihirteen 



CATHY MOREY Nee runs a day 
care center and husband, Gerard, is 
a tax manager. They have one daugh- 
ter and live m Somerville, N.J. 

FRANCES HARRIS Moan of Charies 
City, Va. , is a kindergarten teacher. 
Her husband, Joseph, is a student at 
William and Mary Law School. 

NTTA ANN KNIGHT Skeader of Sa- 
varmah, Ga., is a tour desk coordi- 
nator for the Historic Savannah Foun- 
dation. She volunteers for various 
organizations such as Savannah Speech 
and Hearing, Georgia Conservancy 
and Parents Anonymous. Her husband, 
John, Is an insurance executive. 

CAROL LYNN MANI Williamson. 
of San Antonio, Tx., is an invest- 
ment advisor. Her husband, Neai, is 
the territory manager for Stanadyne 
Corporation. 

From Atianta, Ga., LISA SAUL 
writes that she is a hair stylist and 
make-up artist. 

FLEET LYNCH Roberts is a sales 
representative for a bookkeeping and 
accounting supply company. Her hus- 
band, Dennis, is the paving super- 
intendent for a paving company. They 
reside in Richmond, Va. 

REBECCA VIGIL Gubert resides m 
Orlando, Fla., where she is a chem- 
ist for the Environmental Protection 
Laboratory. Her husband, Alexander, 
is the Southeast Service and Sales rep- 
resentative for Valcon, an irrigation 
business. 

HAZEL STILLEY Ochelfree and 
husband, John, reside in Staunton, 
Va. Hazel is a loan processor for Jef- 
ferson National Bank and John is a 
podiatrist. They have one son. 

RUBY WORLEY, of Glasgow. Va., 
is the department head of Joseph 
Davidson, Inc., a clothing store. 

From Nashville, Tenn., ELIZABETH 
STUMB Woodring writes that she 
is die office coordinator and designer 
for The Qoset Company. Her hus- 
band, Warren, is a commercial loan 
officer for a bank. 

TRACEY BORING Zebedeo, of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va., enjoys staying 
home with her two children and being 
active in her church. 

From Bonners Feny, Id., CAROL 
BORING Sweeney wnles that she 
and her husband, Joe, and son live on 
a small farm, where they have two 
pomes - 

OLIVIA KINCAID, of Craigsviile, 
Va., was ordained as a rmnister in 
the Presbyterian Church last Novem- 
ber. She is now the pastor of the 
Craigsviile Presbyterian Church. 

DIANE WALCZAK Janssen, of 
Marlton, N.J., is a CPA-manager. 
Her husband, Robert, is a retail man- 
ager for CVS. 

From Jacksonville, Fla., KIM HER- 
RING writes that she is in die ad- 
ministration of a wholesale foods and 
seafood company. Originally from 
Charlottesville, Va., Kim likes to re- 
turn to the area as often as possible. 

MARY WRAY WIGGINS, of Char- 
lotte, N.C, recently tiraveied to 
London and Belgium. 

JAMIE UNDLER Pinney is woridng 
as a law clerk in Federal District 
Court and her husband, Reese, works 
as an independent petroleum geologist. 
They are very happy living m New 
Orleans, La. 

ELIZABETH LAFFTTTE Mal- 
inowski, writing from Estill, S. C, 
said recently that she was in the pro- 
cess of moving from Zurich, Switzer- 
land, to Jacksonville. While in Zurich, 
she worked for the Chase Manhattan 
Bank, NA. Her husband, Jan, is vice- 
president in the mtemational banking 
division of Bametl Banks of Florida, 

LIBRA SCHMIDT Alexander is en- 
joying spring in Jacksonville, Ra. 
Her husband is a pilot with the United 
States Navy. 

From Atlanta, Ga., WINN PRICE 
Sams writes that she is a financial 
consultant with Cigna Financial Ser- 
vices. Her husband, Gus, is a mu- 
nicipal bond broker with Garvin 
Brokers. 

REBECCA SMITH Wirt is a home- 
maker in Roanoke, Va., and mother 
of Barry Edward. 



Page Fourteen 



BETSY CUNDIFF Atwood is the ait 
director for Commercial Screen 
Graphics, a small silk screen printing 
company in Atlanta, Ga. Husband, 
Jeff, is currently attending Georgia 
Tech. 
ALICE STEVENS Marshall and fam- 
ily live in Richmond. Va. 
VALERIE WENGER Uves in Dallas, 
Texas, and is an attorney with the 
United States Trustee's OfBce which 
supervises all bankruptcies Sled in the 
Northern Disttici of Texas. 
HILLARy WOOD Zeoo is a self^ 
employed interior designer in 
Stevens Point, Wise. , and her husband 
is vice-president of sales with Joeras 
Furniture Company. 
CHRIS CROTTS Wynne is a house- 
wife in High Point, N. C and her 
husband, Gary, is a sales representa- 
tive with Roadway Express, Inc. Chris 
is on the board of directors of the 
High Point Mental Health Association, 
is the media relations chairman for the 
Henredon Oassic, and is a member of 
the Junior League of High Point. 
ANN REED Wolven lives in Am- 
herst, Va., and is a newspaper re- 
porter for the Amherst- Nelson Pub- 
lishing Company. She won the 
Virginia Press Award for sports writ- 
ing in 1984 and placed first in general 
news and second for her story and 
photograph in 1985. She is a member 
of the Virginia Press Women. Her 
husband, Gregory, is an electrical en- 
gineer. They are currently renovatmg a 
I5-room plantation house built in 
1867. 
BETH FISHER Remley is a wife and 
mother of three living m Amanllo, 
Texas. Frank is a merchandising man- 
ager working for Cargill, Inc. Their 
children are Allison, Rachel, and 
Frank. 
COURTNEY LESTER Procter is a 
sales representative for Spectator 
Publications m Raleigh, N. C, and 
her husband is in commercial real es- 
tate. Courmey lists her volunteer ac- 
nyitiM as theyiuted Way, United „ 
CerebralTaJsey; and "A Toast to the 
Triangle." 
REBECCA LINGER Nolte lives m 
Charleston, W. Va., and is vice- 
president of Kingsgate Films, Inc. Her 
husband, Nicholas, is an actor with 
Kingsgate Films. 
NANCY PRICE Porter is a paralegal 
in Jackson, Miss. Her husband is in 
insurance. MBC bride smaid s in dieir 
wedding mcluded KATHE WH.- 
LIAMS Hetzer '80, BETSY CUN- 
DIFF Atwood '81, PAM McCAIN 
Pearce '81, and MISSY PRICE '87. 
SARAH BETH SNEAD Lankiord of 
Tampa, Fla., is assistant vice- 
president for corporate banking with 
NCNB National Bank. She is active in 
the Junior League. Her husband is 
vice-president, corporate bankmg man- 
. ager with NCNB. They are havmg fun 
■ fixing up their townhouse. 
PAMELA HUN2IKER is a voca- 
tional rehabUitanon counselor with 
Vocational Counseling Associates. She 
lives in .\rlington, Va. 
MINDY ROSE Eichom of South 
Salem, N. Y., is a retail florist with 
Oakridge Flower Shop, Inc. Her hus- 
band. Bill, is a marketing representa- 
tive with I.B.M. Their son is William, 
nicknamed B.J. 
MARBLYN BUIST lives in Charles- 
ton, S. C, and is a field representa- 
tive with Marketing Outreach, Inc. 
SUSAN SHERMAN Couch is a 
homemaker in Roanoke Rapids, N. 
C, and mother of Brian and Courtnay. 
Susan is active in her church and the 
Jxmior Woman's Oub. Her husband, 
Donald, is an engineer wtih Champion 
International. 
JANET DAVIES lives in Washing- 
ton, D. C. where she is an account 
executive with MSI, Inc. Janet is ac- 
tive in the Metro Area MBC Alumnae 
Chapter and the American Association 
of University Women. 
KATHRYN GRAVELY Melo and 
husband live in Annapolis, Md.," 
where she teaches at a private nursery 
Idndergarten. Her husband is a com- 
pany officer at the Naval Academy. 
NANCY BROYLES recendy left the 
Trust Company Bank and has joined 
a commercial real estate firm in At- 
lanta, Ga., specializing in land sales 
and investment properties. 



CLAUDIA TURNER Aycock of 
Houston, Texas, is active in the Ju- 
nior League of Houston. She also 
keeps up with her antique shop work. 



LYNN BURNS Brooke of Richmond, 
VA., has opened her own business, 
an exercise smdio called "Contours." 
Lynn and her parmer developed quite 
a successful busmess with lots of 
MBC graduates as clients. 

ROZALIND FORE^U.N works at 
Humana, Inc., for the group health 
division in Louisville, Ky. She works 
with sales of insurance and HMO 
products. ^^ 

MARABLE SOUTHALL Wise of 
Richmond, Va., is attending Union 
Theological Seminary and is a certified 
candidate for ±e ministry from the 
Staunton Distnct, Virginia Conference, 
United Methodist Church. She has en- 
joyed being at the Seminary, but is 
looking forward to a challenging ftinire 
in parish ministry. 



RHONDA FOREMAN is Uving 
New York, N.Y. and working for 
RCA Records. She traveled to Hong 
Kong m January and February. 
From Winston-Salem, N.C., JANE 
OWEN writes that she is m her 
second year at Babock Graduate 
School of Management at Wake Forest 
University. 
STEPHANIE IR'VING Adams and 
her husband moved to Lancaster, 
Calif. , in November and moved into 
their new home in time for Christmas. 
They enjoyed: a leisurely trip driving 
across country and seeing the sights. 
LYNN MARTIN. Appel", _of Dovqr, :: 
De., isworfcing as the nianager-of 
the Dele ware Motor Qub's Dover of- 
fice. .She ^d her_ husband,. Peter, have 
one daughter. 
NORA MAYS Saunders and husband. 
Chuck, reside in Richmond, Va:~ _; 
Since her graduatiori from MBC; Nora 
" has been teaching kindergarten in the 
Richmond area. Chuck is" vice- 
president of finance and administrative 
services for the Richmond Farm Credit 
Association. " 

AMY HALL of Charlottesville mar- 
ried Steven Troy Jackson in August 
1985. MARY BARTELLONI '83 
was a bridesmaid. Amy recently 
graduated from IT. Va. with a master's 
in elementary education. 
BECKY WAALEWYN Trayior of 
Staunton, Va., is working in the 
Development Office at MBC. Becky 
and Kevin have two children, Brandon 
and Ben; 
SANDY SHUFELT of Woodbridge, 
Va. , is working for Triple A in 
Falls Church and enjoys it very much. 
EMBLY SHORE lives in Carrboro, 
N. C, and recendy received her 
J.D. from the University of North 
Carolina School of Law. After taking 
the North Carolina bar, Emily will 
move to Charlotte to work. 
GEORGIANNE MILLER has moved 
to Falls Church, Va., where she i^ 
working for Dictaphone Corporation. 
COURTNAY LYNNE WOODMAN 
is teaching in the Alexandria, Va., 
public school system and loving it! 
She will be spending the summer of 
'86 in Europe. 
From Charlottesville, Va., JILL ANN 
JOHNSON writes ±at she is work- 
ing on her master's degree in special 
education at U.Va. and hopes to finish 
in May 1987 with an endorsement in 
learning disabilities and emotional 
disturbance. 
Zebulon Record staff writer TARA 
HUMPHRIES was recentiy 
honored for sports writing during the 
61st :^np"al Newspaper Institute spon- 
sored by the North Carolina Press As- 
sociation. Tarn's article on academic 
rules for high school athletes won a 
third place award in sports writing for 
weekly newspapers. Her main duties 
have been covering sports and school 
news, but she also writes news and 
featuie articles, as well as an editorial 
page column, "Just A Pinch." Tara 
lives in Middlesex, N. C. 



ANN GLADWELL Miller and hus- 
band. Ken, reside in Silver Spring, 
Md. Ann is an environmental chemist 
with HitCman-Ebasco Association, Inc. 
Ken is the district representative for 
Aid Assoc iatio n for Lutherans. 
JERIANNE FITZGERALD is living 
in New York, N.Y., and is working 
in public relations. 
LAURA WILSON Young of Little 

Rock, Ark., is an analtical chemist. 
From Madison. Va., EDGAR PUR- 
YEAR writes that he is currentiy 
smdying travel at the National Busi- 
ness College in Charlottesville. 
PAMELA DAVIS Blevins is Uving in 
Buena Vista, Va., and is a third 
grade teacher. 
JULIE SLAVIK lives in Decamr, 
Ga., and is attending Georgia State 
University-Graduate School of Arts 
and Sciences. Julie was recentiy made 
1 producer at the Emory medical tele- 
vision network. ■ 
MARIA SANTUGCI of New Bed- 
ford, Mass., is working with Femic, 
Inc., a jewelry importer manufacturer. 
LYNLEY ROSANELLI Uves in At- 
lanta, Ga., and is a leasing assistant 
of commercial real estate with 
Robmson- Humphrey Properties. 
EDNA-LOUISE REMINGTON of 
Virginia Beach, Va., is a free-lance 
artist/photographer and writes that her 
own business is doing weU. She also 
does soft sculpmre, designs, makes 
dresses, and does illustrations. 
RENEE OLANDER and her husband, 
Dudley Watson, live in Norfolk, 
Va. , where she is employed by Sovran 
Bank, N.A. Dudley is a field service 
technician with Executive Productivity 
Systems/Landmark Comrnumcations. 
-JANET ANDREWS Melton Uves m 
Staunton, Va. ,. and^is" a. develop- 
mental technician at the DeJarnette 
__ Center. I^r husband, Mark, teaches at 
Brownsburg Middle School. 
'JESSICA MEEKINS is a teal estate 
agent with Goodman, Segar, and 
Hogan in Virginia Beach, Va. 
CHERYL GARRETT Uves in Rich- 
mond,- Va. ,-and is a- financial data 
analyst- with Federal- Reserve Bank. 
She has also been teaching aerobics 
"classes and singmg in her church 
choir. 
SAUNDRA EARECKSON Uves in 
Houston, Texas, and is attending the 
University of Texas Medical School. 
PATRICIA BYRD of Alexandria, 
Va., is a communications technician 
with AT&T. 
SUSAN LEHMANN Griffin Uves in 
Richmond, VA., and is a regional 
consultant/state training coordinator 
with the State of Virginia. Husband, 
RusseU, is a territory sales representa- 
tive for 84 Lumber. 
SALLY NEWSHAM IngUs and her 
husband, John, have been Uving in 
Edinburgh, Scotland, but are planning 
to rerum to New Orleans in the near 
future. 
LEE BEAL is Uving in Charlotte, 
N. C, and is assistant to the presi- 
dent of the Southeast regional head- 
quarters of Beacon Construction Com- 
pany, a subsidiary of Che Bechtel 
Group. Lee also handles public 
relations. 
ATMTF. ELLIOTT is woridng with 
children and yoimg adults who have 
dyslexia in Houston, Texas. She is 
planning to move back to Virginia in 
the near future. 
KELLY PHELPS of Danville, Va., 
was elected secretary of the Danville 
Jaycees in Apn] 1986 and was selected 
as an Outstanding Young Woman of 
America in January 1985. KeUy is cur- 
rently employed by the Memorial 
Hospital as an intravenous technician. 



LESLIE JIVIDEN recently visited 
Arizona, West. Virginia, France, 
Switzerland and England. She is cur- 
rentiy working for Federal Home Loan 
Mortgage Corporation. She resides in 
Springfield, Va. 

ANNE WARE joined the paralegal 
staff of Hunton and WUliams, lo- 
cated in Richmond, Va., in October, 
1985. 



AMY CUOMO has recently moved to 
Syracuse, N.Y. 

KATHERINE GROVE, of Freder- 
icksburg, Va., is working in the Ex- 
ecutive office for Management, Per- 
sonnel Management Division, United 
States Department of State in Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

JOANNE MOORE, of Concord, Va., 
has recentiy been promoted to buyer 
for Babcox and Wilcox. 

CYNTHIA WOOD is working 
towards a Ph.D. in chemistry at 
Rice University. 

D^MEMORIAM 

NAiNNIE FULTON '03, Aptii 9. 1986. 

MARY LeGRAND McCmdlish '06. 
January 29. 1986. 

ALICE GRAHAM Bcdinger '14. April 3, 



ANNE ALVIS Bodie '25, April 20. 1986. 



EDITH SPINKS Conker '30, May. 1985. 



MARGARET BROWN Williams '40^ 
January 10. 1986- 



JOANETANNEHILL;55.,May 19, 

1986. '. ■-- 

BEVERLY BISHOP Tanner '57. April 
7, 1986. 

SUSAN GREY -68. May 17. 1986. 

DARCELL TODD '81. April 8. 1986. 

HUNTER DRAPER '83, Febniary 3, 



BIRTHS 



SUZANNE SMITH WiUiams '68 and 
Robert, a son. Andrew David. April 24. 
1986. 

BEKAH KENNEDY Caiuso '69 and Bill, 
a son. Paul Glenn. August 23, 1985. 

JUDY GALLOWAY Totaro '69 and hus- 
band, a son. J. Pncc, September 27, 1985. 

KATHY TERRELL Svejnar '71 and Jan. 
a daughter. I-aura Cbnstina. February 17, 
1986. 

KIT MEDBURY Bennett '72 and Gary, a 
son. David, and a daughter. Tegwyn, 
Match 9. 1986. 

MELANIE GAMBLE Walker '72 and 
Robert, a son. Robert Bradshaw, January 
7, 1986. 

SHEPARD JOHNSTON Chuttes '72 and 
Doug, a sen, Caison, March 9, 1986. 

MARIANNE DEALE Bach '72 and Tlo- 
mas, a son. Peter, October 16, 1985. 

KATHLEEN THOMASSON Bagby '73 
and Tom. a son. Matthew Taylor. De- 
cetnbcr 30. 1984. 

SUSAN DIBRELL MiEer '73 and Gary, a 
daughter, Susan Dibtell, August 17, 1985. 

REBECCA TFFT. Lackey '73 and Bob, a 
daughter. Allie Fair. August 22. 1985. 

CARROLL ROYER Robertson '73 and 
Raymond, a son. Anthony Thomas. Sep- 
tember 27. 1985. 

SHELLY WILGUS Murray '73 and Tom, 
a son. Thomas Martin, Match. 1986. 



CAROL HOTCmNS Nielmami '74 and 
husband, a daughter, Anna Atherton, De- 
cember 7. 1985- 



MELISSA RAIDER Keahcy '80 and Da- 
vid, a son, Walter Blanks, December 20, 
1985. 

CATHERINE MOREY Nee '81 and Ger- 
ard, a daughter, Laura Anne, June 25. 
1985. 



MARRIAGES 



MARY JULIA'S CUPBOARD 




EGLOMISE PAINTINGS ON GLASS 

Each piece includes a hand-painted scene of the Administration Building 

and Chapet on the reverse side of the glass by Eglormse Designs of Boston. 

The nuTTor and the picture are framed in wood and leafed in silver tones. The 

desk box is walnut with brass fittings. 

Mirror C15" x 26") $110.00 

Framed painting (10" x 15") S 80.00 

Desk box (12" X 7" X 2") SI 1000 

Add S2.00 for shipping charges 



MARY BALDVvTN CHAIRS 

Black lacquer finish with hand-painted gold trim, featuring gold 
seal of the College. An engraved brass name plate can be attached to 
the back of the header at a nominal cost upon request. Available in 
five styles. 





MAKE MEANINGFUL THESE 
PASSING YEARS 

A collection of campus prayers by C)r. 
Thomas H. Grafton. At the request of 
the Alumnae Association, I>r, Grafton 
collected these prayers for publication to 
represent a typical year at MBC. Lim- 
ited Supply. 

Price: S5.00 



MARY BALDWIN SCARVES 

The Washington Chapter has 
commissioned Frankie Welsh of 
America to design this ver> spe- 
cial scarf for Mary Baldwin alum- 
nae. The 8" X 34" scarf features a 
bright green design on cream 
background Send your order to 
Kim Baker Glenn. 704 Chet- 
worth Place. Alexandria, \A 
22314-1121. Please make check 
payable to Washington Chapter, 
MBC. 

Price SIS. 00 



MARY BALDWIN NOTECARDS 

A package of ten notecards with an 
ongjnal drawing of the Administration 
Building by Augusta County artist Bill 
Haines. Envelopes included. 

Price S3. 00 



Boston rocker 

Captain's chair with black ai 

Ci^ptain's chair with cherry £ 

Side chair 

Child's chair 

Freight charges C.O.D. 




S125.00 
$120.00 
S130.00 
$ 85.00 
$ 65.00 



MARY BALDWIN 
NEEDLEPOINT KIT 

MBC seal marked in 
coloronl5" x 15" canvas. 
Persian yam is provided 
for working the design. 
(Background yam is not 
provided.) 

Price S30.00 



M^R^ BALDWIN CROSS 
STITCH KITS 

Includes full skeins of DMC floss, 
matenals graph, and instructions. 
Mal.es an 8" X 10" picture. 
MBC Seal S15.00 

AdmimstraDon Building S15.00 
Grafton Library S15.00 

Add SI. 50 postage and handling. 



KATHERYNE BLACKSHER '77 to 
Thomas Bestor Ward, ni, August 24, 

1985. 

> Keith Riven- 
3 Peter Powell, Oc- 



) Mark M, Porter. 





"FROM HAM TO JAM" COOKBOOK aN ORIGINAL PRINT BY ERIC FTTZPATRICK 

Contains over 500 tested recipes, all subrmtted by members of the Mary xhe Mar>' Baldwin Print by Eric Fitzpatrick. This signed. limited edition 

Baldwin family nationwide. A must in collection of beginners and expert- color pnnt of the campus is a collector's item. S15. 00 (SI. 50 for postage 

enced cooks, A unique gift item for Chnstmas, house-warmings, gradu- ^nd handling) 
adon. engagements, birthdays. Mother's Day. Now in its second pnniing. 



Pnce: $8.95 

Add SI. 50 postage and handling 



PEN AND INK PRINT OF ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 
By BiU Haines. Size: U" x 14". 



> Michael Cook, 



MOVING? 



New Home Pbotie _ 



Sold thitJughMary Baldwin College Alumnae Association. All proceeds are applied to the Alumnae Association Proje 
concerning your order, please call the Office of Alumnae Activities: 703/887-7007. 

ORDER FORM 

Name: 

Address; — _ 



s Fund. If you have questions 



(Telephone) 



Ship to: (if different from above) 

Name: : 

Address: 

Quantiry 



Make checks payable to: MARY 

Send order foirn with check or 
Mary Baldwin College 
Office of Alumnae Activities 
Staunton, Va. 24401 



GRAND TOTAL 



Page Sixteen 



Externing with the President 



President Reagan's travel is in good 
hands, Mary Baldwin hands. In May of 
this year, Adair Lewis '89 of Greenville, 
Virginia competed with 25 other candi- 
dates from around the country for a sum- 
mer extemship in the White House Ad- 
vance Office. 

She was one of three college students. 
the others from Harvard and Washington 
State, chosen, Adair's reaction: "Abso- 
lutely unbelievable," 

Her 10-, II- and 12-hour days in the 
Old Executive Office Building are 
shared with mentor Marylou Skidmore, a 
1979 graduate of Mary Baldwin. Mary- 
lou has been working with the Reagan- 
Bush administration since 1984 and orig- 
inally notified the College of the 
possibility of an extemship for just the 
right person. As Marylou remarked to 
President Tyson: "1 am very proud to 
have a young woman from Mary Bald- 
win working as an intern with us." 

Adair sees President Reagan occasion- 
ally {"he looks even better in person than 
on television") and has met Nancy Rea- 
gan. When the Reagan's make a public 
appearance, it is Marylou and Adair's 
office which handles all the plans and 
arrangements — down to the last detail. 
The final product of their work is a min- 
ute-by-minute schedule for the Presi- 
dent, which can run up to several hun- 
dred pages for an international trip. The 
young, energetic staff — most in their 
20's — work as a team, with the extems 
being important players. 

Adair's role is simple — she and her 




WorkjnginWdbhington.D.C.wasbolhancxhildrii II a ^'.(-II t a professional experience for Adai 
Lewis '89 who worked as a summer extern in the White House Advance Office. 



two extern colleagues do everything. 
They are involved in every aspect of the 
office's management. Their pnze plan is 
actually going on the road for one week 
in advance of the President "putting into 



action what we learned". 

Adair's trip was to Dothan, Alabama 
— ^^"very, very much Reagan country" 
— the peanut capital of the world and she 
and her entourage spent 10 days in Do- 



than preparing for a I V^ hour visit by the 
President! 

An entire communications and secu- 
rity system had to be set up, and the 
advance staff did everything from 'plan- 
ning the motorcade route to distributing 
flags to spectators: About 2.000 people 
came to a luncheon to hear Reagan speak 
on tax reform. Adair recalls that despite 
the fact that the visit totally disrupted 
citizens lives, Dothan was very proud. 
"People started crying when the Presi- 
dent walked in." she remembers, "and 
he received a standing ovation." 

Working in Washington is exhilar- 
ating, says the English and Spanish ma- 
jor, but the commuting and the crowds 
are a big adjustment. She is living with 
her brother and his wife in Arlington, 
Va-. and rides the Metro. As for social 
life this summer, Adair says, "The job is 
my life." 

Adair has found she's learned a lot 
about the "real world" this summer. She 
says Marylou and her staff make a huge 
effort to include the extems in every- 
thing. "My work has made me under- 
stand the word professional" she ex- 
plains, adding, "I'm especially pleased 
to see that professionals remain civil 
under the worst of circumstances." 

Marylou is extremely proud of the 
work of her fellow MBC'er. "I want to 
make sure that other Mary Baldwin stu- 
dents get this opportunity," she stresses. 
Who knows, the first woman President 
may very well be a Mary Baldwin 
alumna! 






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